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EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Emily Warren
SSISTAHXEDTTOR-IN-CHIEF Pat Reed
COPY EDITOR Mary Dalton
BUSINESS MANAGER Marcia Raynes.
SPONSOR Mr. Frank Peele
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symSoficaf/y . . .
MR. EDWIN CHARLES
In recognition of his leadership and friendly manner during his years
at Princess Anne Higli School, we of the Peerage Staff wish to dedicate
this 1967-68 PEERAGE to our retiring assistant principal, Mr. Edwin
As assistant principal since 1954, Mr. Charles has proved his ex-
perience as an administrator and a valuable faculty member. Mr.
Charles is well qualified to serve in these capacities. He attended Hen-
drix Academy and Hendrix College of Conway, Arkansas, and the Union
University of Jackson, Tennessee. Returning to Conway, he received
his A.B. degree from Arkansas State Teachers College. He also received
a Bachelor of Physical Education degree from American College of
Physical Education, Chicago, in 1930, and a M. Ed. degree from Uni-
versity of Cincinnati, in 1938.
Mr. Charles is certainly not lacking sports experience. He played
football and baseball tiirougliout his undergraduate years and played
jsemi-pro baseball in 1933. Still known as "Kinky" Charles (due to his
tiglit curly locks?) to his close friends, he received honors as All State
Football Tackle, All State Baseball Catcher, and Walter Camp's Honor
IRoll of the South as a tackle.
Mr. Charles has also served various occupations. Teaching high school
classes, coaching football, baseball and basketball, serving as elementary
school principal, camp counselor, and athletic director during the sum-
mer months are among them.
Considering his keen interest in sports and the enthusiasm with
which he supports our team, one can only speculate the pleasure he
imust feel over P.A.'s first undefeated season in his last year at Princess
Mr. Charles was born January 25, 1903, Faulkner County, Ark-
kansas. His "wandering foot" has led him to work in schools in six
states: Arkansas, Texas, Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, and Virginia. He
came to Virginia to teach at Creeds in Princess Anne County in 1949
and has never wanted to leave.
He has served as assistant principal at P. A. for fourteen years. Of
course, these years hold some unforgettable experiences; one of which
may be called "Operation Petticoat." One year a girl's petticoat was
taken during gym. After all attempts to find it had failed, Mr. Charles
called over the loud speaker for all girls to report to the gym. Then the
female gym teachers conducted an inspection to discover the missing
petticoat. Of course, the girl who had taken it had stashed it in a rest-
room, where it was found later, before reporting to the gym. A sign on
Mr. Charles's door the next day indicated that it would be some time
before he lived down the title "Petticoat" Charles, but it seems that he
There are two reasons why he has loved working at Princess Anne:
first, working with Mr. Littleton and second, his relationships with the
students and faculty.
Mr. Charles says his greatest reward is when a student he has helped
•eturns and thanks him. Princess Anne will certainly feel his loss for
/ears to come.
and twiniding brown eyes portray the
196S Queen oj^ iJie CPeera^e
MISS LAURIE HARRIS
Andrea Benda receives tie for
Ute Ward receives flowers from Linda Satter-
field after being crowned Miss Princess Anne.
Miss Princess Anne and her court.
Laurie Harris ties with Andrea for
Laurie Harris was chosen Miss Con-
geniality by all the other girls in the
Diane Fox placed second in
the five finalists.
The Homecoming Court and their escorts: Tom Cooper, Audrey Stocks, Bill Simmons, Nancy
Cooper, Charles De Joseph, Andrea Benda, Bobby Lewis, Martha Chevalier, Ray Strickland,
Sally Frierson, Lem Marshall, Marilyn Thompson, Bill Barron, and Nancy Harris.
Nancy, Andrea and Martha show their approval of the winning touchdown.
The Cavaliers lush onto the football field ready to crash the Truckers.
The Marching Band gives evidence of another PA victory.
Coordinated by the tireless leaders of the S.C.A., Homecoming is a greatly anticipated highlight of the school
year at Princess Anne. More than any other event of the school year, the Homecoming festivities are the combined
efforts of all the students. The seniors witness another milestone in the last year of their high school career, and
underclassmen take note of the satisfaction gained from hard work.
A spectacle of noise and color, the excited shouts of a keyed-up crowd, the tension of a football game, the se-
lection of a first place float, the thrill of crowning a queen, and the precision of the band and drill team are all ele-
ments of Homecoming. All of this combined with the personalities and ingenuity of the members of the 1967-68
school year make Homecoming 1967 one of the most outstanding celebrations ever at Princess Anne.
Bill and Nancy circle the field as the crowd gives their approval.
Nancy is given the place of honor at the Homecoming
Trinity wins first place in float competition.
Homecoming would not be complete without that special
presentation of beauty at half-time the crowning of the
Homecoming Queen. It is a moment of anticipation as the
winner is announced for the first time. Traditionally, the
S.C.A. and Varsity football team select five outstanding
senior girls to vie for this title. This year, however, the
nominating committee could only narrow it down to six
contestants; of whom, the student body elected Nancy Harris
as Princess Anne's 1967 Homecoming Queen.
Nancy is a co-captain of the Varsity Cheerleaders and a
member of Keyettes, Trinity Tri-Hi-Y, G.A.A. and the Senior
Powder Puff Team. She was mayor of her city at Girl's State
and was also selected by the contestants as Miss Congeniality
in the 1967 Miss Princess Anne Pageant. Princess Anne will
long remember her congenial and enthusiastic personality.
CANDY CANE BALL
CANDY CANE COURT AND THEIR ESCORTS: First Row, Left To Right: Sharon Edmonds,
Susan Fahnley, Martha Chevalier, Andrea Benda, Jane McKown, Anita Booher Anne Zirpoli.
Second Row: Mike Dunstan, BLU Felchner, Warren Cavey, Bill Yarbrough, BUI Brisbois Hiram
Guerra Skeeter Whitlow.
CANDY CANE QUEEN:
cort Bruce Runyan.
Sally Frierson with es-
MAY QUEEN COURT WITH THEIR ESCORTS: First Row, Left To Right: Susan Marshall,
Bonnie Burbage, Betty Roberts, Karen Jones, Debbie Gunter, Dianne Marshall, Linda Wilkins,
Barbara Taylor. Second Row: Bob Wooldridge, Pep Springston, Bob Cande, Bill Simmons,
Bobby Lewis, Wayne Whitley, Joe McDaniels, Pete Carpenter.
MAY QUEEN: Susan
Wolfe with escort
JR. MISS PAGEANT 1967
LINDA PHILLIPS, NANCY HARRIS, SONDRA STEEG REPRESENTIVE PRINCESS ANNE IN JUNIOR MISS PAGEANT.
MISS UNIVERSE VISITS P. A.
Mr. J. Warren Littleton
Principal at Princess Anne since 1954, Mr. J. Warren Littleton has abundantly
given of his time and talents, never ceasing in his efforts to promote the welfare of
the student body. Mr. Littleton works closely with the students and has seen Princess
Anne become one of the most outstanding high schools in the state, the recipient of
many academic and athletic awards. Involved with the aspects of student life, Mr.
Littleton decides school policy, encourages school spirit, and takes the necessary
disciplinary measures. It is his desire to have Princess Anne maintain her present state
of excellence. He is greatly respected by the students for bringing problems involv-
ing privileges and discipUne before such groups as the S.C.A., allowing the students
themselves to discuss possible solutions and suggest them to the faculty.
A native of Eastern Shore, Mr. Littleton received his Bachelor's degree from the
College of William and Mary, where he majored in Government. He received his
Master's degree from the University of Virginia. He was a member of the Great Bridge
High School faculty, and principal at Kempsville High before becoming principal of
Mr. Edwin Charles, an assistant principal since
1954, has proved to be a fine administrator as well
as a cooperative member of the faculty. Coming to
Princess Anne with a varied background, he has been
able to benefit P. A. in many capacities. Enforcing
discipline, leading the faculty, and supporting all
athletic teams are only a few of his contributions.
Mr. Charles's position of authority has been well-
Mr. Charles received his B.A. degree at Arkansas
State Teachers College, his Bachelor of Physical
Education Degree at American College of Physical
Education, and his Master of Education Degree at
the University of Cincinnati. This is Mr. Charles's
last year at Princess Anne, and he will be greatly
Mr. Edwin Charles
In filling the office of vice-principal Mr. Pete
Sachon has many responsibilities. He enforces dis-
ciphne and strives to see that students uphold the
rules and standards of Princess Anne. Mr. Sachon
has attained both respect and admiration from the
students through his friendliness and fairness in
After attending the Catholic University where he
received his B.A. degree, Mr. Sachon later received his
M.Ed, degree from the College of William and Mary.
Mr. Pete Sachon
COUNSELORS A TTEND STUDENTS' NEED
The Guidance Department of Princess Anne High School is an integral part of
the total educational program, assisting the individual student in developing a
realistic concept of himself as an individual and as a member of society. In
helping students attain this goal, the Guidance Department assists students in
solving academic, personal and social problems; provides educational and voca-
tional information; supervises the various testing programs and organize college
and career programs.
Mrs. Clelia Freeman, Director of Guidance is also twelfth grade counselor.
Individual counseling is done by a staff of fine additional counselors assigned
on a grade level basis. These counselors are: Miss Kathleen Hunter, eleventh and
twelfth grades; Mr. Gerald Sandler, eleventh grade; Mrs. Beverly Cassidy, tenth
grade; Mrs. Anne Owens, eighth and ninth and Mrs. Helen Braun, eighth grade.
Mrs. Ethel Rittman is the guidance secretary.
Mrs. Clelia Freeman
B.S. Radford College
M. Ed. William and
Mrs. Helen Braun
B.S. General Beadle
M.A. East Carolina
8th and 9th Grade
M. Ed. University of
11th and 12th Grade
Mrs. Beverly Cassidy
M. Ed. WiUiam and
Mrs. Anne Owens
M. Ed. WiUiam and
Mr. Gerald Sandler
B.S. Old Dominion
M. Ed. University
Providing the finest and latest hardbuok books, periodical
literature, and research material, the library, under the super-
vision of Miss Stallings, is an essential part of Princess Anne
High School. The competent and efficient student assistants
make locating a book quick and easy. In connection with the
library, the audio-visual room maintains a large and varied
collection of films, records, and tapes.
Mrs. Ege Mrs. Jones Mis>> Stallings
Audio-Visual Librarian Librarian
_ t>^c. ENGLISH DEPA R TMENT RECEIVES
Mrs. Mary Barnes
Mr. Frank Collier
Mrs. Sara Culbert
A.B. William and
Mrs. Linda Davis
B.A. Wake Forest
Miss Diane Dodson
Mr. Steve Lail
A.B. University of
Ml. William Moosha
A.B. East Carolina
Miss R.A. Perry
Mr. Lail, sponsor of the PAGE, reads over new
addition with Leslie Pickering.
Mr. Collier observes his English students taking a test.
Words - sentences — paragraphs: These are concerns of the English
Department. From a look at vivid verbs and colorful adjectives to an
analysis of transitions and syntax, each student is encouraged to under-
stand and appreciate his native language. His ability to communicate
effectively will determine to a large degree the joy and satisfaction he
will get" from life.
Symbolism — philosophy — ideals: These, too, are concerns of the
English Department. From an initial attack on abstractions to a provoc-
ative study of transcendentalism and stoicism, every student is stimu-
lated to delve into the underlying meanings of life.
Besides presenting these basics of English study, the department,
whose chairman is Mr. Harold Wheeler, offers enrichment courses in the
specialized areas of speech, dramatics, advanced composition, world
literature, and journalism. A special course introduced this year assists
the student in improving his reading skills.
The department is proud of its overall program and is especially
pleased with its students' achievements: receiving honors from National
Council of Teachers of English -tests, being recognized for quality work
in regional poetry contests, getting advanced placement in college
because of excellence in Uterary analysis, and generally doing accept-
able work in colleges throughout the country.
SPECIAL HONORS FOR W
B.S. l onywood
B.A. Uuccns College
Mrs. Lucy Sawyer
Mrs. Miriam Stewart
Mrs. Lurlene Trett
B.A. Park College
Mr. Moosha takes time out.
Mrs. Helen Waid
B.S. Old Dominion
Mrs. Marie Wells
Mrs. Gertrude Ward
B.A. Old Dominion
Mr. Harold Wheeler
B.A. LIniversity ol
Mrs. Mary Webster
B.A. Seton Hill
M.A. 1. University of
Mr. Larry Williams
B.S. East Carolina
Miss Predmore helps a student with an assignment
during study hall.
Mr. Wheeler begins to plan his junior class's vocabulary test for the
LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT TEACHES CULTURE
Mrs. Shirley Boyd
Mr. John Cauthen
A.B. University of
M. Ed. William and
Students translate French as Mrs. Weaver reads lesson.
Mr. Cauthen listens as a student translates a Spanish
Mrs. Wanda Cutchins
B.A. Old Dominion
Mrs. Joni Logan
Latin 1, 11
The Foreign Language Department, under the direction of
Miss Jewell Whitlock, has expanded until it now offers an
extensive program in Latin, French, Spanish, and German.
The courses are designed to meet the needs of both college-
bound and non college-bound students. The courses stress
an understanding of the culture, history, and literature of
the countries, as well as the mechanics of the language.
The modern languages are taught by the oral-aural
method. Each room is equipped with a tape recorder, and
two rooms are equipped with language labs. Modern equip-
ment and methods and an extensive audio-visual library
enable Princess Anne students to acquire better training in
all phases of the language program.
Miss Whitlock prepares her lessons for the day.
AND LITERATURE OF FOREIGN COUNTRIES
Mrs. Elaine Orcutt
B.S. Old Dominion
Mr. Frank Peele, Jr.
B.A. I rcdcrick
Mrs. Freddie Weaver
A. B. liast Carolina
B. S. Fast Carolina
Miss Jewell Whitlock
M. td. University
Mrs. Cutchins reads over her German students'
oncentration, Concentration, Concentration . . . .
Mrs. Boyd corrects a student's pronunciation of French.
Mrs. Boyd looks over her lesson for
SOCIAL STUDIES FORMS UNBIASED
Mr. Kenneth Apschnikat
B. A. Western Kentucky
Mr. Richard Brown
B. S. East Carolina
Mr. Donald Carrow
B. S. East Carolina
Mrs. Mary Commander
B. S. William & Mary
Mrs. Dolores Fentress
B. S. Longwood
Mr. E. E. Cox
A. B. William & Mary
M. A. University of Virginia
Mr. Hope James, Jr.
B. A. ODC
U. S. & Virginia History
Mr. William Eley
B. S. East Carolina
Mr. Carrow listens intently as a stu-
dent questions him.
Mr. Pursell lectures his class in U. S. Govern-
After school Mrs. Palmer makes plans for her class the next day.
OPINIONS IN STUDENTS
Miss Carol Martin
B. S. Longwood
Geography & History
Miss Alice McCoilum
B. A. Winthrop College
U. S. History
Mrs. Fentress lectures to her class about the history
We live in a wonderful, yet dangerous world. The
changes wrought in every area of human endeavor are so
great that the average individual easily becomes engulfed
in a sea of uncertainties, hardly able to chart a sensible
course for his or her life. It is the providence of Social
Studies to help the student find himself and his place
in our every changing society. Social Studies seek to bring
about proper adjustments to help students to think;
plan and make logical decisions; to read critically and
form opinions without bias and prejudice; to appreciate
all that is best and lasting in our total culture; to live a
happy and worthwhile life. Only in the development of a
well adjusted personality in boys and girls, has the Social
Studies fulfilled its place in the high school curriculum.
Mr. Howard McKenzie
B. A. Guilford CoUege
M. A. University of Miami
Government & History
Mr. D. Wayne Pursell
B. A. Randolph-Macon
Mrs. Linda Medlin
B. Ld. University of
Mrs. Roxanna Palmer
A. A. Chowan College
B. S. ODC
Mrs. Dorothy Wolfred
B. S. ODC
History & Sociology
Mr. Eley gets a little rest while his Government class takes
Mr. Cox heads the Social Studies Department.
SCIENCE GIVES A COMPREHENSIVE
Mrs. Judith C. Battle
B. S. Longwood College
Physical Science 9
Mr. James H. Bocock
B. S. Old Dominion College
Mr. WUliam H. Cleaves, Jr.
B. S. Shaw University
Mr. J. A. Linn
Mrs. Mary MacLean
M.T.S. William and Mary A. B. Mount Holyoke College
Princess Anne's Science Department, headed by Mrs. Mabel
Taylor, offers a curriculum including general science, biology,
chemistry, and physics. For students beginning science, a
course in general science is offered as a preparation for more
interesting and advanced study in specific fields. Botany and
zoology, with particular emphasis on human anatomy, are the
most important parts of the biology course. The students have
access to microscopes, and fully-equipped dissection kits
which make the course more exciting and easier to understand.
The chemistry program emphasizes the chemical laws and
principles and gives the students a comprehensive introduction
to the structure and composition of everyday materials.
The chemistry student has lab two days a week, enabling him
to discover solutions to his own problems.
A course in physics helps the student develop his ability
to analyze natural occurrences by attempting to explain the
fundamental principles of matter and energy in connection
with its effect in mechanics, heat, light, sound, and electricity.
Double, double, toil and trouble.
Mrs. MacLean reviews for a Chemistry test with her students.
INTRODUCTION TO EVERY DA Y WORLD
Miss Snow engaged with life science!
ALGEBRA MOST POPULAR
Mrs. Wilma Anderson
B. S. University of Missouri
Mrs. Helen Doyle
B. A. East Carolina
Miss Maigret Bailey
B. A. Elon CoUege
Mrs. Nancy Davidson
B. S. Madison College
Mrs. Patricia Ewell
B. S. Westhampton
Mr. Robbins lectures his class.
The Mathematics Department through its course offerings
attempts to meet the needs of all students.
In the college preparatory program Algebra is the most
popular course. Three courses in algebra are offered. The es-
sential fundamentals and the practical applications of this sub-
ject are taught. Unified and Analytic Geometry are offered.
In these courses the student studies the basic concepts of
plane, solid, and analytic geometry. Trigonometry students
learn simple trig ratios and how to apply them in solving
The students who desire a practical knowledge of mathe-
matics for every day living or who need a good background for
more difficult fields may take a course in general mathematics.
The teachers in the department urge all capable students,
whether college bound or not, to take the courses that will
enable them to graduate with a general knowledge of algebra
Mrs. Knack explains logarithms to her Algebra II
MA THEM A TICS CO URSE
i Mrs. Dorothy Jones
B. A. Meredith College
Mrs. Jones feels a headache coming on while trying to
explain a problem to one of her more difficult stu-
Mrs. Carrie Knack
A. B. Cornell Univ.
Mrs. Sara Lane
B. A. I!lon College
Math 8, 9
Mr. John W. Robbins Jr. Mr. E. F. Stanley
B. S. CoUege of William & Mary B. S. Old Dominion
M. Ed. University of Va. Algebra 11
Algebra 111 Geometry
Mr. Philip W. Williams
B. S. Atlantic Christian College
Algebra 1, Math 9
Mrs. Jones teaches the fundamentals of Algebra.
Mrs. Davidson works a problem to show her students
how it is done.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT OFFERS
Mrs. Mary Barber
M. Ed. William
Mr. Larry Jacobson
B.A. Old Dominion
Mr. Clifford Lewis
Mrs. Hortense Eason
B.S. University of
Mrs. Luella Jones
State of Louisiana
Mrs. Louise McAfee
B.S. Old Dominion
Typing I, II
Miss Helen Estes
B.S. Old Dominion
Mrs. Vema Frey
Typing I -COP
Mrs. Mildred Lee
The goal of Distributive Education is to develop young people for
careers in distribution and marketing. Through the years young people
have been searching for a program which will develop vocational under-
standing and provide work experience at the same time. D.E. is one of
the best ways to fulfill this goal.
There are two approaches to developing vocational understanding:
The first is by the project study method which is offered to D.E. I
students. These students most of which are not old enough to secure
employment learn by conducting projects which simulate actual bus-
The second approach is to gain understanding by applying class
instruction to the job. As the student learns new facts about market-
ing and distribution he can see their practical application on his job.
This approach is used in D.E. II and D.E. III.
Topics covered in D.E. are: Personnel, Selling, Product Information,
Sales Promotion, Merchandising, Marketing, Organization and Opera-
tion. With a Background in the above areas you will be prepared for a
career in distribution and marketing.
Miss Marcia Pritchard
B.S. Old Dominion
Mrs. Edniondson catches two students up with
Miss Pritchard listens as a student reads
COURSES FOR VOCATION AL CAREERS
The Business Department of Princess Anne offers courses
for both vocational and college-bound students. The depart-
ment, long recognized for its superiority and variety of
available courses, is headed by Mrs.Verna Frey. For the future
secretary and businessman, two courses in Gregg Shorthand
are offered. Typing I and II furnish the students with the
skills of touch typing and familiarizes them with the pro-
cedures in typing business letters and other office corres-
Bookkeeping I and II acquaints the future accountant
with the procedures of bookkeeping. General Business and
Business Law give the student a background necessary for all
Business Economics has been added to the curriculum
recently. Semester courses in personal typing and notehand
aids the college-bound students by teaching them the skills of
typing and short cuts in taking accurate notes. Courses in
Clerical Office Practice and Vocational Office Training teach
interested students how to operate many different office
machines. This knowledge betters the students chances of
getting an office job after graduation.
Mrs. Lee instructs her students on the use of the electric type-
Mrs. Esmondson listens as a student names the parts
of the typewriter.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEVELOPS FITNESS,
ir. Donald VanBenschoten Miss Sharon Burkhart Mr. Arnold Davis Mrs. Doris French Mr. John Grady, Sr.
A. B. Guilford College B.S. Old Dominion B.S. Old Dominion B.S.Radford B.S. East Carolina
M.l-d. University of Physical Education Driver Training Physical Education MA East Carolina
Virginia Physical Education
Mr. Al Habit Mr. Dennis Haglan Mrs. Carol James Mrs. June Lyons Mr. Harold Revis
B.S. East Carolina B. A. William and Mary B.S. West Virginia B.S. Old Dominion B.S. Western Carolina
Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education M. A. Western Carolina
The end of the day for Mr. Haglan.
Mr. Tomko begins plans for the basketball season. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
SKILLS AND PROPER A TTI TUBES
"Oh my leg! I know I pulled that muscle this time!"
Coach Grady takes time out from liis many activities.
Youth has particular needs at each stage of growth and
development. An instructional and well organized pro-
gram of Physical Education can help meet these needs.
We see physical education as that phase of the educa-
tional program that activates large muscle groups; instills
knowledge of these activities; teaches knowledges that
portray the underlying principles of sound health; initiates
experiences directed toward desirable attitudes of social
and personal development. Emphasis should be placed up-
on achieving desired skills, definite goals of achievement
positive levels of fitness achievement, and sound evalua-
1. Development of organic strength and fitness and a rea-
lization for the need of continuous fitness in post-
2. Development of nuero-muscular skills and knowledge
of the anatomical and physiological aspects that pro-
duce these skills.
3. Development of desirable character traits. Using the
P. E. Class as a small laboratory, a cross-section of so-
ciety emerges that produces experiences of social ad-
justment. Provisions of adequate team and individual
competition produces values of victory and defeat that
cannot be adequately reproduced in any other scholas-
4. Development of practices and understanding of know-
ledges relating to sound nutrition.
5. Development of proper attitudes, habits and practices
regarding prevention and control of communicable di-
6. Development of an understanding of, and an apprecia-
tion for community health agencies and related ser-
7. Development of positive attitudes toward personal hy-
giene that enables one to live more effectively at home,
at school, and as a member of the community.
8. Development of effective adjustment to personal and
environmental problems and the responsibilities one
faces in trying to achieve this adjustment.
■ Now I'll pass this ball to you if he gets out of my way." Coach Grady gives team pep talk be-
fore big game.
HOME ECONOMICS PREPARES
Mrs. Virginia Parker
B.S. Madison College
Mrs. Enid Beazley
B.S. Madison College
Mrs. Elliott Spencer
B.S. University of
The Home Economics program is offered as an elective for all high school
Sequence of courses is planned for Home Economics I, II, and III to provide
opportunity for the development of educational experiences related to the
students' growing responsibilities in family living and preparation for adult life.
For girls who do not find time in their schedules for more than one year of
Home Economics, a special one year program (Home Economics IV) is planned
for senior girls.
The many phases of study and participation in home and family life include:
selecting, preparing, and serving food; selecting, caring for, and constructing
clothing; improving housing and home furnishings; guiding the development of
young children in the family; maintaining family health and caring for the sick
in the house; planning for the use of the family income; self-improvement and
contributing to happy family living.
Students find excitement and rewarding encouragement in events correlated
with classwork as modeling for the Kempsville Womans' Club Spring Luncheon
and entering the Culinary Art Show.
GIRLS FOR FAMILY LIFE
Mrs. Beazley lectures on the definition and importance of straight of
Mrs. Beazley shows Barbara Reed the proper techniques of The students ask Mrs. Beazley's advice on some measuring
sewing in arm hole facings. and cutting tips.
STUDENTS DEVELOP SKILLS
Mr. Ronald Collins
B. S. Frederick College
Mr. Clark Graves
Conservatory of Music
Mrs. Louise Lowenthal
B. A. Radford CoUege
Students enrolled in art classes at Princess Anne strive for
three main objectives. The first is the activation of the sense
of creativity. This is accomplished by observing the world at
large. Students learn about the creations of nature through
recognition and discovery.
The second objective is to build a basic foundation of know-
ledge by studying old masters of the past. Techniques and
materials are also studied to further the students ability as an
The final objective entails exploration of the vast possibil-
ities in the field of art. This exploration can be used as a method
of choosing a career, and of helping one recognize the artistic
value of all that he sees around him.
In the field of music, Princess Anne's band and chorus con-
tinue to excel. The Madrigal Singers and the A Capella Choir
have been a source of pride to Princess Anne. They have earned
many honors for their performances. The Madrigals have
traveled to many areas entertaining audiences and meeting with
success everywhere. The band also continues to merit attention
by its many successful performances. These performances in-
clude the football games and special concerts. The band is an
essential part of Baccalaureate and Graduation each year.
Mr. Collins practices with his band.
Mr. Graves conducts the school chorus
during a practice session.
IN FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT
Mr. Collins is seen daily working with the Band.
Under the direction of Mr. Collins, the band performs
for the students.
Mr. James Allen Mr. Ernest Davenport Mr. Harvard Deen
B. S. William and Mary B. S. ODC B. S. ODC
Crafts and Electricity Industrial Arts Electricity
Mr. Thompson demonstrates the skill needed in shop.
Mr. Deen explains the fundamentals of electric currents.
The Industrial Arts department of Princess Anne
High School believes that Industrial Arts should be a
part of the learning experiences of all students at all
levels of grade and ability. These students should be
exposed to the principles and concepts of industry by
employing actual envolvement with tools, machines,
and materials. Such envolvement demands technical
skills and knowledge basic to most occupations and
professions with a special stress put upon that vanishing
concept of quality workmanship.
Courses are offered in the following areas: Mechan-
ical and architectural drawing. Graphic Arts, Crafts,
Woods, Metals, Power Mechanics, Electricity, and Gen-
eral Shop. All courses are open to both boys and girls.
The General shop is an exploratory course which in-
cludes nine weeks instruction in four areas, drafting,
woods, metals and electricity. This course was designed
for the eighth and ninth grades. All courses are elective
and require no prerequisites.
Mr. Eddy explains to a student how to correct a
PROVIDES TECHNICAL SKILL
If you can't do it riglit, don't do it at all!
Rick Hendren listens patiently as Mr. Sloniker explains
that grapes are not orange.
Mr. Elmer Stamm
B. S. ODC
Mr. Avery Sumner
B. S. Morida State
Mr. Joseph Thibodeau
B. S. ODC
Mr. James Thompson
B. S. ODC
Mr. Allen takes a breather.
All you have to do is pull this thing-a-ma-jig, SEE!
S.C.A. SPONSORS FOREIGN
The 1967-1968 S.C.A. has certainly endeavored to promote
educational advancement and democratic principles. It has
been a busy and prosperous year for the S.C.A.
Through the efforts of the tireless leaders of the S.C.A.,
many activities have been inade possible. New students were
introduced to the school at the Orientation program held be-
fore school started. They also took charge of season tickets
sale and Homecoming festivities. For the first time at P.A. the
S.C.A. sponsored a computer dance for which their foyer dis-
play won first place. They also sponsored the traditional
Christmas homeroom door decoration contest. To promote
school spirit and enthusiasm, the S.C.A. sold school spirit rib-
bons and held foreign exchange assemblies, bonfires, and pep
rallies. Also among their projects were the faculty folUes and
intra-state exchange with Fort Defiance.
In the summer of '67, the S.C.A. sent three exchange stu-
dents, Cathy Wright, Bob Wooldridge and Lem Marshall to
South America. This school year we had two students, Hiram
Guerra and Pearla Neuse, from Panama and Brazil respectively.
It is a goal of the S.C.A. to strengthen international relations.
For the year 1967-68, the S.C.A. received honorary recog-
nition from the Virginia Student Cooperative Association and
a Workshop Certificate of Achievement.
Tom Cooper makes announcements to Senior homeroom.
EXCHANGE PROGRAM FOR '68
Barbie Brytus, Becky Parsons and Andrea Benda help
Mr. Cox prepare for a social event.
Mr. Cox advises Tom Cooper in matters of importance pertain-
ing to the S.C.A.
INTRA -ST ATE STUDENTS: left to right: Jim Basquier, Cindy Tyson, Anita Barnliill,
Becky Parsons, and David Samples.
Homerooms send representatives to meetings of the S.C.A. and then return to report to each homeroom.
MEMBER PLA CES A S FIN A LIS T
THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: Left to Right: Linwood Perry, Jeff Jewett, Mark Brinkley, Barbie Brytus, Lem Marshall, Susan White.
Linwood Perry addresses Junior and Senior students at N.H.S. Tapping Ceremony.
THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS: Left to Right: Treasurer, Mary Brinkley; Secretary.
Susan White; Vice-President, Jeff Jewett; President, Linwood Perry.
IN N. H. S. SCHOLA RSHIP
Linwood Perry conducts Tapping Ceremony.
One of the most distinguished organizations at Princess Anne High
School is the National Honor Society. Only seniors are eligible for
membership in this organization. Although the majority of the mem-
bers are selected in the spring of their junior year, any students who
wish to be considered for membership after the beginning of their sen-
ior year are carefully screened, and if eligible, inducted in an impressive
tapping ceremony. Requirements for membership are stiff. Scholar-
ship, leadership, and service are only a few of the aspects of a student's
personality that are considered in screening. All members are required
to maintain a "B' with no grade lower than a t " throughout their higli
As an honor society, the main goal of the N.H.S. is to provide scho-
larships to deserving members of the Society. Therefore, the group has
sponsored several fund-raising activities to provide money for these
scholarships. Traditional projects of the Society are the sponsoring of
the first dance of the year after the football game with Great Bridge
and the supervision of the annual Junior-Senior Basketball Game. The
National Honor Society also conducts many smaller projects to help
raise scholarship funds.
For the first time, this year a member of the Society, Jeff Jewett,
Placed as a Finalist for the National Honor Society Scholarship.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY NEW MEMBERS? Front Row, Left to Right: Donna
Hampton, Cindy Viau, Rhonda Nicoll, Terry Brenneman, Kathy Wrihgt, Jesse Woods,
Robert Wooldridge. Back Row, Left to Right: Billy Stephenson, Bonnie Montgomery,
MoUye MacCleod, Jim Smith, Linda MacAnanny, Crouse Grey.
1968 PEERA GE REFLECTS
The 1967-68 PEERAGE STAFF: first row, left to right: Ann ZorpoU,
Diane Goad, Melinda Harriss, Karen Jones, second row, left to right:
Bobbie Berkstresser, Lelia Ingle, Emily Warren, Charlie Blalock, Chip
Black, Sharon Grover, Becky Jones, Marcia Raines.
Mr. Donald Carrow, Darkroom advisor Sharon Grover
Emily Warren, Editor Mark Chasteen
Pat Reed, Assistant Editor Dana Pillow
Marcia Raynes, Business Manager Mike Ennis
Mary Dalton, Copy Editor Wayne Whitley
Many hours of thought, planning, work and dedication have gone
into this PEERAGE you now hold in your hands in order to give you the
most effective coverage of fond memories that we could provide. The
staff members, chosen for their creative abilities and their willingness to
work long hours, spend much of their free time in producing a first-rate
yearbook. Sound of diligent annual staff members working busily on the
PEERAGE issue from the annual room daily.
Spastic photographers rush about the school snapping both candid
and formal shots of students and faculty while editors identify pictures,
sell advertisements, write copy, and lay-out page designs in order to meet
The 1967 PEERAGE received a second place rating at Columbia
University. The 1968 PEERAGE will be entered in the next contest at
Columbia University, and a trip to New York at the time of the C.S.P.A.
convention will be taken by the new editors for training.
A CTIVITIES OF SCHOOL YEA R
Marcia Raynes, Business Manager. Mr. Peele, Advisor of THE PEERAGE, goes over pictures that have been taken
for the annual. Photographers are left to right: Bill Hathaway, Mark Ingram,
Mark Chasteen, Mark Shula, and Jim Wright.
Roxanne and Ann work with Pat and Mr. Donald Carrow, Darkroom Advisor, works with new
Dana with identification and lay-outs. members of the camera club.
THE PAGE: seated; Kacey Chuilli, Editor; left to right: Diane Goad, Staff Editor; Kathy Kennedy, Corr. Manager; Jeff Jewitt, Re-
porter; Gretchen Lang, Reporter; Bill Kelly, Ad Manager; Charlotte Keith, Reporter.
Kacey ChuUli, Editor of THE PAGE.
Composed of the Journalism classes, the PAGE Staff is
responsible for the publication of the school newspaper, the
PAGE. Under the supervision of Mr. Lail, PAGE advisor and
journalism teacher the staff has given the paper a new face:
news briefs appeared in a special box on page one, and "Cam-
el Column" and "Pickering Poll" were originated. In addi-
tion to publishing eleven editions of the PAGE the staff
sponsored the winter and summer issues of the Cavalier
FOLIO and the "Letters to Santa" which were sold by the
Journalism I Classes.
In order to gain ideas to improve the paper, the staff visit-
ed the VIRGINIAN-PILOT and LEDGER STARR Building.
To emphasize the qualifications of the PAGE staff, Leslie
Pickering, page three editor, writes Column for the ADVISOR
and Kacey Chuilli, Editor-in-Chief, writes Column for the
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN. The PAGE staff works hard and
puts in hours after school and at nights.
As a merit to the staff, their 1966-67 papers won first
place award at Columbia Press Association meeting held at
The H. C. Young Press in Norfolk is the printer of the
FIRST PLA CEATC. S. P. A .
PAGE staff members hard at work just before a deadline are: left to right: Jackie Miller, Editorial Editor; Gretchen Lang, Re-
porter; Charlotte Keith, Reporter; Linda Green, News Editor; Leslie Pickering, feature Editor; Kacey Chuilli, Editor.
THE FOLIO STAFF: first row, left to right: Susan Pilly,
Leslie Pickering. Jackie Miller, Linda Woods, Diane Goad,
Linda Kelly, second row: Kacey Chuilli, Jan Benschop,
Sheilia Dudley, Janice Aul.
FINEST IN TIDE WA TER
The Madrigals donated their time to sing for several local organizations.
The Princess Anne High School Choral Department, under the direction of Mr. Clark Graves,
has received recognition as being one of the finest in the Tidewater area. The A Capella Choir and
the Madrigal singers have both displayed much talent.
A Capella Choir members, after auditioning for Mr. Graves, and passing the audition, receive
instruction as a part of their regular school curriculum. The Madrigals are a voluntary group and
receive no credits for graduation from participation. Madrigal members are also chosen by auditions.
The choruses performed many times throughout the school year. These performances included
the customary spring and winter concerts, and graduation exercises. The Madrigals donated their
time to sing for several local organizations. Princess Anne's choruses are a source of pride to the
school and the faculty.
SYMPHONIC BAND RECEIVES EXCELLENT RATING
THE FABULOUS MARCHING CAVALIERS
band would put their hats on backwards and march out of the stadium.
IN DISTRICT II MUSIC FESTIVA L
HIGH WOODWIND SliCTION: L. Marshall, L. Gregory, D. Davenport, K. Gallagher, L. Teehng, K.
Kuzminski, R. Dick, K. Majors, V. James, P. Kohler, S. Timmerman, S. Dudley, C, McKinney, K.
Williams, M. Wade, K. Copley, R. 1 reeman, S. Fiery, B. Bratten.
LOW BRASS SECTION: Front Row, Left to Right: Bill Marchant,
Scott Dazell. Jin|, Basgier. Mik e Teets, Richard Crowther. Back Row:
James Krone /Bern ie Gav heart. Art Flowers, Frank Baldwin
SAXOPHONE SECTION: Top to Bottom: Kenneth Miller,
Tom Cooper. Jake Miller, Carl Webb.
HIGH BRASS SECTION: First Row, Left to Right: Greg Dayton, Alison
Benda. Second Row: Jackie Coleman, Bill Moon. David George. Russel
Morrison, John Kingsly. Third Row: Doug PiUey, Tommy Tunstal, Dusty
Boyd. Donald Morehead.
LOW WOODWIND SECTION: seated, left to right: Beth Hawver,
Dianne Hunter. Vicki I lanagan, Christine Carr. standing: David
Tyree, Bill Brisbois. Jane .Moss. David Hamilton.
McCuUough, David George.
1968 ALL REGIONAL: First Row, Left to Right: Alison Benda, Marsha Wade,
Dianne Hunter, Vicki Flanagan, Loraine Gregory. Second Row: Steve Dunn, Lem
Marshall, Mike Teets, John Kingsly, Emory Majors, Christine Carr.
SHOWMANSHIP, LEA DERSHIP AND BE A UTY.
THE CA V ALETTES BECOME
ELITE MARCHING GROUP
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS left to right: Diane O'Rouke, Rusty Harris, Julie Maskall, Ute Ward, Co-captains Marilyn Thompson and Nancy Harris,
Becky Parsons, Sally Frierson, Martha Chevalier and Nanci Cooper.
Many girls dream of becoming varsity cheerleaders, but a
number of these girls would probably be discouraged by the
realization of the hard work required to maintain this position.
The select few of the varsity squad must give up their free time
after school to practice, attend all football and basketball games,
and must have plenty of school spirit to go with a ready smile.
At away games these girls are the representatives of Princess
Anne, and at home games they serve as congenial hostesses to the
With five girls returning from last year's varsity squad, in-
cluding co-captains Nancy Harris and Marilyn Thompson, this
year's squad was readily shaped up and has proven to be one of
the best groups of cheerleaders Princess Anne has ever had.
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Left to Right: Jenette Constantine, Helen Spence, Karen Jones, Diane Marshall,
Nancy Spence, Sandy Alexander, Marcia White, Nancy Chevalier, Co-captains are: Susan Cande and Debbie Sakis.
Like the varsity squad, the junior varsity cheer-
leaders are chosen for their poise, personality and,
above all, school spirit. These girls are untiring in
their efforts to promote school spirit and create more
interest in the activities of the junior varsity teams.
They are also faithful in practicing long hours almost
every day during football and basketball season. The
J.V.'s sell school spirit ribbons and hold pep rallies
before the games to arouse spirit in students and
Under the leadership of co-captains Debbie Sakis
and Susan Cande, the Junior Varsity Cheerleader
squad has succeeded in keeping the student body
informed of all sports related activities. As the year
ends each girl anxiously awaits the spring and varsity
Co-captains Susan Cande and Debbie Sakis.
Homecoming and the cheerleaders show their school spirit.
CA VALIER BOOSTER CLUB PROMOTES SPIRIT
CAVALIER BOOSTER CLUB: first row, left to right: Dan Robertson, Ronnie Cursey, Sherry Sharp, second row: Karen Smidt,
Lydia Luna, BiU Kelly, David O'ChcU. third row: Bill Hathaway, Arnie Arneson, Walter Corliss, Joe Chapman, Pat Scott, fourth
row: Kay Taylor, Lynn Kelly, Carol Jones, Jolui Chapman, Mark Chastine.
Promoting school spirit is the ideal of the
Cavalier Booster Club, better known as the
Pep Club. Spirit ran high as it was such a
great year at Princess Anne. The Pep Club
prompted cheers for the undefeated Cava-
liers. Constructing a school spirit chain for
the Eastern Regional game with Hampton
and organizing a pep rally before the game
helped promote spirit.
CAVALIER BOOSTER OFFICERS: left to right: Lynn Basguier, Eve Ahles, Tilson Cope-
land, Jan Benshop, Don Miller, Mr. Apschnikat.
ICC ASSISTS CLUBS OF PRINCESS ANNE
INTER-CLUB COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Linda Faris, Ginnic Stanley, Betty Bush, Sherry Conley, Rosemary Stallings,
Diane F-isiier, Jane Moss, second row, left to right: Alice Hewett, Donna Cespcdes, Pamela Hancock, Susan Marshall, Barbie Bry-
tus, Barbara Youngblood. third row, left to right: Jeff Jevvett, Jesse Poor, Guy Taylor, Tom Goopcr, Tim Henry, Bob Woold-
ridge, Linwood Perry, Mr. Pete Sachon.
The intent of the Inter-Club Council is to coordinate the activities of all school
clubs. Each club elects a representative to attend the meetings and report on the activi-
ties and problems that particular clubs have encountered. The I.C.C. is responsible for
the scheduHng of all bulletin boards and foyer displays and this year repainted the I.C.
C. Announcement Board. They maintained a Calendar of Events and show case for the
school. The I.C.C. revised their evaluation system forjudging the clubs. To benefit the
clubs, band and drill team, the I.C.C. sponsored a candy drive for two weeks. A schol-
arship is awarded by the I.C.C, in the Mike Collins Memorial Scholarship Fund, to a
Senior Club member who has contributed much effort to the club and who is in need
of financial aid.
SCIENCE CLUB STUDIES PROBLEMS OF MAN
SCIENCE CLUB: first row, left to right: Bob Rice. LiikIu Brown, Donald Johnson, Susan
Goad, Kathy Stanley, second row, left to right: Billy Stephenson, David Greenfield, Robert
Cox, David Samples, John Chapman.
SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS: President, Donald Joh
son: Secretary, John Chapman; Treasurer, Billy Ste
The Science Club strives to promote an awareness of the 20th cen-
tury man and his problems, l^ed by Mr. Cleaves and Donald Johnson,
the club participated in many interest and service projects. To further
the knowledge of the students in the Science field, the club took field
trips to the Great Bridge Planetarium, to Portsmouth for a fossil hunt,
and to Norfolk for a Science Fair.
HI- Y, TRI-HI- Y CO UNCIL '6 7- '68
Hl-Y-TRI-Y COUNCIL: first row, left to right: Mrs. Makowka, Ann Zir-
poli, Helen Lanthier. second row: Gene Gerloff, Jane McKown, Marsha
Wade, Susan Fahnley, Lonnie Rightmier. The Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y Council is the force which coordinates
the assorted Hi-Y's and Tri-Hi-Y's at Princess Anne. Through the
efforts of the Council, all the member clubs are provided with a
forum in which to discuss common problems and their proper
solutions. Representatives are carefully chosen from each of the
clubs, and from this group Council Officers are elected.
During the course of the school year, the Council sponsors
the annual Candy Cane Ball. With the profits gained by this ac-
tivity, the Council conducts its affairs.
DEBATE TEAM OPTIMISTIC FOR NEW YEAR
Patti Haywood and Dennis Morgan, affirmative, and
Crause Gray and Jim Kelly, negative, do a splendid job
representing Princess Anne in debate. The team participa-
ted at the annual University of Richmond debate and re-
ceived an invitation to the John Hopkins Tournament.
Norcom High School also welcomed the Princess Anne
team; the team brought back several awards. In 1967, the
team won second in district and are hoping for first this
The Debate Team prepares for competition.
DEBATE TEAM: first row, left to right: Patti Haywood, Mrs. Hcberling.
second row: Joe Chapman, Crouse Grey, Patty Middleton, Dickie Page,
Martha Anderson, Jim Basguier, Dennis Morgan.
FRENCH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY SPONSORS
. . MOROCCAN
The French National Honor So-
ciety, under the direction of Mrs.
Shirley Boyd, is an elite organiza-
tion for French honor students. To
benefit the members, a special
speaker from Morocco attended
one meeting and French films were
shown. The club held a banquet
and a Christmas party for the en-
joyment of the members. At each
meeting reports on the life in
France are given.
FRENCH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: left, front to back: Vice-President, Mary Brink-
ley, Rhonda Nicoll, MoUyc MacClcod. right, front to back: President, Andrea Benda, Sue
Barnhill, Bonnie Montgomery.
BIBLE CLUB HOLDS MORNING DEVOTIONS
The Bible Club strives to pro-
mote a concern for religion
throughout the school. Their ser-
vice projects included special morn-
ing announcements during Thanks-
giving and Christmas, and a memor-
ial service for the ones who were
killed or injured on the U.S.S. For-
restal. The club also sponsored a
Blood Drive in the school for the
Bloodmobile. Any student who is
interested in the club may join.
BIBLE CLUB: first row, left to right: Brian Ainley, Linda MacAnanny, Donna Hamp-
ton, second row: Grace Yodcr, Cathy Aniey, Don Miller, Dorothy Voder, Elizabeth
Taylor, Walter Corhss.
ART CLUB DEVELOPS ABILITIES
ART CLUB: front row, left to right: Alice Hewitt, Diana Goad, Sue Pilley, ART CLUB OFFICERS: left to right: Terri Meredith, Sue Pilley,
Terri Meredith, back row, left to right: Eve Ahles, Patricia Ziegler, Eric Parker, Diana Goad, Alice Hewitt.
Herbert Liverman, Patricia Middlcton.
Working to display the talents of its members and
to interest other students in art and its many interest-
ing fields, the Art Club does a splendid job. It does a
fine job of setting up displays around the school.
1967 CHESS TEAM UNDEFEATED
CHESS CLUB: first row, around table, left to right: Tom Cooper, Gary Barnes, Jeff Jewett, Jim Hereford, Don Lazar.
back row, left to right: Walter Corliss, Ken Osborne, Michael O'Connell, John Phillippi, Don Rudy, Bruce Frye, Dale Lazar,
Terry Elliotte, Peter Baer, Don Corliss.
Those people who have an interest in the ancient game of Chess
comprise the membership of the Chess Club. Prerequisites for member-
ship are the ability to play chess and an interest in the game. The Chess
Club sponsors intra-team competition among members at all meetings,
and fields a team consisting of the top five players who represent Prin-
cess Anne in matches against area high schools. The 1967 team was un-
ELECTRONICS CLUB CULTIVATES INTERESTS
ELECTRONICS CLUB: first row, left to right: Dan Lazar, Jeff Jewett, Walt Corliss, second row, left to right: Mitchel Lynch, Bruce Fry, Ken Os
bourne, Terry I'Uiott, Don Rudy, Dale Lazai. third row, left to right: Pete Baer, Dan Corliss.
Members of the Cavalier Elect-
ronics Club seek to cultivate their
interests in electronics. The club
sponsored several Career Nights and
participated in an all Virginia Beach
Science Fair. To increase their
knowledge of the field, they make
A few of the club members experiment w ith a transistor radio.
LANGUAGE CLUB HELPS NEEDY FAMILY
LANGUAGE CLUB: first row, left to
right: Sandra Steeg, Herbert Liverman,
Rhonda Nocoll. second row: Molly Mc-
Cloud, Nancy Thompson, Connie Diaz,
Terry Turner, third row: Sherry Conley,
Under the direction of Mrs. Orcutt, the Lan-
guage Club endeavors to promote understanding
of, and interest in foreign languages and in the
countries in which these languages are spoken. To
promote their goals, they invited Hiram Guerra,
foreign exchange student, to speak about his coun-
try, Panama, and went to dinner at a Mexican Res-
taurant. They also collected food for a needy fam-
ily at Thanksgi\ang and sponsored a bake sale and
car wash. The Club celebrated the holidays with a
LANGUAGE CLUB OFFICERS: first row,
Diana Lentz, President; Tim Henry, Vice-Pres-
ident; Linda Lopez, Secretary.
FN A SPONSORS MOTHER-DA UGHTER BANQUET
Established for the encoiu-agement of girls who are interested
in a career in nursing, the Future Nurses Club provides its mem-
bers with the opportunity to be acquainted with this field. Trips
to Norfolk General Hospital and the M.C.V. in Richmond sup-
ply the members with information about the different fields of
nursing. The club's service projects consist of making Thanksgiv-
ing baskets and supplying a family of ten with food, clothing,
and toys at Thanksgiving and Christmas. The members of the
club also help out in the clinic during school hours.
JR. CI VITA N PROMOTES GOOD CITIZENSHIP
JR. CIVITAN: first row, left to right: Susan Marshall, Hiran Gucrra, Pat Kohler, Gary
Bloomingstcin, Sharon Self, Sandra David, second row: Donna Ccspides, Wayne Courtney,
Patty Scluiler, Sue Barnliill, Peggy McCord, Brcnda Lehr, Trudy Chovvns, Kathy Mays, Terri
Meredith, Kathleen Apple, Jaekie Miller, third row: Kathy Sjogren, Ken Osburn, Bill Price,
Diedra Patton, Scott Deemcr, Jancie CUfton, Eric Parker, Elizabeth Taylor, Sheila Dudley,
Debbie Canaday, Debbie Canaday.
JR. CIVITAN Ol I ICI KS: left to right: Sandra David,
Kathy Mays, Janice Clifton, Leni .Vlarshall, Sue Barnhill,
The Junior Civitan Club works constantly to encourage good
citizenship. Members enjoy the benefits of serving the school
and the community, and works together to reach their goals.
The Junior Civitan Club of Princess Anne works along with the
Civitan Clubs of America.
The club performs many projects during the school year. At
Christmas, Thanksgiving and Easter they give baskets of food,
clothing and toys to unfortunate families and sang and put on
skits for the nearby nursing homes. Cleaning up Camp Civitan
was another of their projects. Their Homecoming float won
third place. In the spring, members attended the annual conven-
tion in Williamsburg.
Y -TEENS SPONSOR POWDER PUFF KING
ALPHA-Y-TEENS: first row, front to back: Laverne Brown, Gail Houp, Robin Holt, second
row: Barbara McGanty, Jackie Bullock, Laura Thompson, Peggy Milhgan, Pam Magger, Kathy
Kear. third row: Vicky Patton, Debbie Smith, Helena Lubimov, Darlene Hughes, Rocky Mil-
ler, Jane Anderson, fourth row: Rosemary KeUy, Karne Loden, Lee Shaeffer, Joanne Patton,
Janet Clancy, Debbie Kulanzy. fifth row: Christine Oenbrink, Rodney Bowles.
ALPHA-Y-TEENS OFFICERS: left to right: Janet
Clark, Linda .McManus, Vivian McGanty, Ellen
Hazelwood, Patty Talbert.
The Alpha -Y- Teens, associated with the Young Women's Christian Association, feel it is their duty to
spread Christian ideals throughout the home, school, and community.
Each year the Y-Teens keep the many school plaques up to date and help needy famiUes during Christ-
mas and Easter. They sponsor the Powder Puff King for the Powder Puff game and participate in the many
Y.W.C.A. activities with other area Y-Teens.
A THEN A SPONSORS HONG KONG ORPHAN
ATHENA TRI-HI-Y: Fiist Row, Left to Right: Millie Garrity, Sherry Conley, Vice-President;
Ann Zirpoli, President; Donna Thomas, Treasurer; Tina Hetzer. Second Row: Jenny Thomas.
Third Row: Alice Hewitt, Margie Bushower, Diane O'Connell.
Athena Tri-Hi-Y, under the direction of Mrs. Davidson, sponsored
numerous projects this year. As a group, they attended church, partici-
pated in a car wash, and visited a home for elderly people. They sent
money and gifts to the orphan they adopted in Hong Kong last year.
Athena members attended the District Conference and also entered a
float in the Homecoming parade. Around school. Athena has displayed
many attractive bulletin boards. The girls had a little enjoyment too
when they sponsored a slumber party for all members. Athena was mer-
ited for their thoughtfulness and generosity with a certificate from the
Christian Children's Fund.
CA VALIER A TTENDS CITY CONFERENCE
CAVALIER HIGH-Y: First Row: Left to Right: Phillip Hurd, Larry Garrett, Fletcher Hester Larr> Mahaliy , Scott Smith. Second Row: Leonard Cress-
man, Pete Smith, Steve Gibson, Tom Maxwell, Pete Carpenter, Bobby Saul, Bill' Pearson, Bobby Wright. Third Row: Gene Alley, Russell Bourne, Steve
Under the direction of Mr. Collins, the Cavalier Hy-Y strives to be
the most outstanding club at Princess Anne. Working to achieve this
goal. Cavalier proposed a scholarship fund in Mike Collin's name and
marched in the Patriotism march for Princess Anne. They also attended
the city wide conference and along with Coronet sponsored activities
such as a football game and a New Years' Eve Party for a Bayside Tri-
Hi-Y. Their service projects consisted of cleaning up the school parking
lot, the trophy case, and making up bulletin boards around the school.
AID ON THIS TEST.
Cavalier's Officers car is a little different from the usual
CAVALIER'S OFFICERS: First Row: Left to Right: Rick Hendren, Skee-
ter WTiitlow. Gene Gerloff. Linwood Perry, L. J. Miles. Back: Left to Right:
Chuck Herndon. Frank Marshall.
Cavalier predicts P.A.'s state championship with their Home-
89 coming tloat.
CORONET SERVES SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY
CORONET: first row, left to right: Chris Weaver, Jane Edwards, Kathy Mays, Diane Goad, Sandy Alexander, second row: Mary
Welch, Sheila Vann, Starr Riggs, Peggy Levitt, Barbara Law, Mary Williams, Sue Maurice, Sharon Johnson, third row: Becky Mil-
ler, Anne Sutton, Lynn Downing, Missy Crane, Lee Ann Snyder, Barbie Smith, Roxann Hogan.
Coronet officers represent their club at Homecoming.
Coronet Tri-Hi-Y is an organization interested in serving the
school and community. The members took turns in patterning
Mark, a paralyzed victim of an automobile accident, and took
five orphans shopping one weekend. Coronet also sent Christ-
mas and Thanksgiving baskets to needy families. The club spon-
sored a football game with Cavalier Hi-Y to raise money.
CORONET OFFICERS: first row, left to right: BUI Simmons, Tom
Counter, second row: Debbie Lanthier, Cindy Midgette, Diane Marshall.
^ Diane Hickman, Marcia White, third row: Sharon Edmonds, Debbie
Mercer, Helen Lanthier.
KEY CLUB VOTED MOST OUTSTANDING CLUB
KEY CLUB: first row, left to right: Larry Kight, Jeff Jewett, Lonnie Stroud, Randy Fowler, Warren Cavcy. third row: Bill Barron, Don Lane,
Rightmicr, Linwood Perry, Jon Benschop, Danny Williard, Biff Pearson, Wayne Wright, Scott Smith, 1-rank Marsliall. Arthur Doloresco, Barry
Jerry Miller, second row: Bob Gerloff, Bill Paulson, Jim Craig, I rank Cheatham, Howard Sykes. fourth row: Bob Rice, Donn Ward, Robbie
Leonard, Terry Brenneman, Ralph Bamforth, Rick Hendren, William Gaskins, Ray Strickland, Jim Hardy, Bob Wooldridge, Tom Cooper.
The club, under the direction of Mr. Dennis Haglan, re-
ceived SI 00 from the Kiwanis Club for being the most out-
standing club during the Kiwanis Jazz Festival. With their
Peanut sale, money was raised for the Benefit for Crippled
Children. The club also published the student directory. Key
Clubs main objectives are to develop leadership, to serve the
school and community, and maintain sound public opinion
and high ideals which makes possible the increase of justice,
patriotism, righteousness, and goodwill.
KEYETTES FIRST IN DISTRICT COMPETITION
KEYETTES: first row, left to right: Lyrni Poff, Debbie Cannaday, Judy Banta, Pat Wright, Martha
Chevalier, second row: Kathy Wright, Barbie Brytus, Andrea Benda, Missy Crane, Molly MacCleod, Ka-
thy DuvaU, Susan Marshall, third row: Susan Miller, Perla Neuss, Nancy Harris, Jane McKnown, Daph-
ane Via, Donna Ireland.
The members of Princess Anne's Keyette Club involve
themselves in projects benefiting school and community. This
year the Keyettes held Christmas parties and an Easter Egg
Hunt for under-privileged children, managed the Keyette
Bookstore, sold Homecoming mums, and sponsored several
spirit campaigns. Their greatest project each year, however, is
the spectacular Miss Princess Anne Pageant. Profits from these
activities go either for scholarships awarded to deserving senior
Kayettes or to the International Keyette effort to aid migrant
P.A.'s Keyettes are justifiably proud of the honors their
club has recieved. This year they ranked first in the Tidewater
District Talent Competition and were named the outstanding
Keyette Club in this district.
Keyettes say "Lock up Those Truckers" with
their Homecoming float.
KEYETTE OFFICERS: left to right: John Hicks, Kathy DuvaU, Barbara WeUs, Guy Taylor.
The Keyettes had a very attractive foyer decor-
ation this year.
QUO VADIS CONTRIBUTES TO RED CROSS
QUO VADIS: first row, left to right: Maureen Patterson, Robbie Mc- bie Brenneman, Cindy Viau, Linda Paris, Libby Nobles, fourth row: War-
Burney, Jack Horton, Barbara Carlin, Trudy Chowns, Linda Hill, second ren Cavey, Debbie Sakis, Lelia Ingle, Janet Clark, Cathy Combs, Pam
row: Pat McGhee, Robin Egan, Pat Talbcrt, Nancy Fahnley, Becky Car- Whitley, Maria Garcia, Gerri Kxaemer, Bill Felchncr, Kathy Merritt.
ter, Barbara Berkstresser. third row: Donna Dauer, Lindsey Porter, Deb-
Under the direction of Mrs. Trett, Quo Vadis has completed
some very honorable projects. Their major concern was to
bring cheer to the soldiers in Viet Nam at Christmas time.
They presented S75 to the Red Cross for Christmas bags to
Viet Nam and provided Thanksgiving dinner for a family
whose father was in Viet Nam. The club also sent Christmas
stockings to boys in Portsmouth Naval Hospital from Viet
Nam. Christmas caroling was another of their industrous pro-
jects. Quo Vadis also received an invitation form the Social
Director to the Naval Academy at Annapolis. To meet their
expenses, the girls held a bake sale on board the U.S.S. Forres-
tal. A reward for their fine work was the second place award
that their float took at Homecoming.
Quo Vadis says "Teach the Truckers" with their Homecoming
it T«l I'fi
Quo Vadis expresses the schools feelings by using this foy-
QUO VADIS: OFHCERS: left to right: Sponsor, Mrs. Trett; Susan
Fahnley, Marilyn Horstman, Helen Menge, Treasurer, Betsy Bertz; San-
di Merritt, Vice-President, Cheryl Cannon; President, Sandy Kiser; Rosi
SCEPTER FOCUSES ON CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
SCEPTER: fust row, left to right: Diane Dalby, Patty Jones, Clair Archi-
bald, Adair Archibald, Lois Munden, Sharon Gross, second row: Beth
Bratton. Monica Fazio, Marcia Wade, Debbie Canaday, Pat Cohler, Jackie
Coleman, Sharon Roe, Jane Moss, Becky Peterson, third row: Fred A-
kers, Monica Fazio, Dales Charles, Kathy Sjogren, Jo Ann Commander, A-
nita Booher, Bill Brisbois.
Scepter's projects for this year have been focused
on extending Christian Fellowship into hospitals, or-
phanages, and nursing homes. Scepter has given a bin-
go party and tea for the elderly people in Holmes
Nursing Home and conducted a Halloween party, a
Valentines party and puppet show for the Children's
Ward at Virginia Beach Hospital. Another target of
their efforts was the Florence Crittenden Home for
which the girls collected books and magazines. A
needy family received compassion from Scepter in
the form of stockings, candy, a food basket and a
Christmas tree at Christmas. Second semester was
concentrated on world service projects, especially
Viet Nam. Scepter's efforts did not go unrewarded;
the club received the Ace Award and first place in the
SCEPTER OFFICERS: back, left to right: President, Marsha Wade; Chaplin, Anita
Booher; Treasurer, Pat Jones, front: Vice-President, Jane Moss.
Scepter demonstrates remarkable art ability in making foyer display.
Scepter officers are represented in Homecoming parade.
SIGMA PHI COLLECTS FOR MARCH OF DIMES
SIGMA PHI: first row, left to right: Bill Heath, John Royall.Don ur Doloresco. fourth row: Doug Schepp, Kenny Miller, Edward Kelk,
Ward, Don Lane, Howard Sykes. second row: Marsh Rightniier, Larry Thurston, Jimmy Craig, fifth row: Tommy Baker, Bill Sim-
George Sallwasser, Danny WUliard, Richard Broun, John Brant, third mons, Crause Grey, Ron Wills, 1-rank Leonard, si.xth row: .Mike
row: John Hicks, Warren Cavey, Barry Cheatham, Roger Lundy, Arth- Phelps, Guy Taylor, Bill Paulson, Conan Miller, George Truxillo.
Sigma-Phi is a service club under the guidance of
Mr. James, sponsor, and Lonnie Rightmier, president.
Their goal is to promote high standards of Christian
character in the home, school and community. For a
service project they collected funds for the March of
Dimes. The Club has made great strides in gaining
more group participation.
SIGMA PHI OFFICERS: left to right: President, Lonnie Rightmier; Vice-Presi-
dent, Ralph Bamforth; Secretary, James Smith; Treasurer, Bob Rice.
Sigma Phi officers presented at Homecoming.
THETA ADOPTS INDIA N BOY
THETA TRl-HI-Y: First Row, Left to Right: Debbie Kowalski, Donna Sturdevant, Cindy Snyder,
Kay McEvoy, Linda Hill. Second Row, Left to Right: Millie Lyman, Debbie Midgette, JuUe Linsay,
Debbie Gunter, Bonnie Burbage, Betty Roberts, Gail Matthews. Third Row: Left to Right: Joyce
Touchton. Darlene Cupp, Nancy Cutchins, Renee Bell, Shirley Bonta, Mary Witham.
As a service club, Theta, under the guidance of
Mrs. Davis, sponsor, and Jane McKown, president,
has fulfilled some very honorable goals. Through
the Christian Children's Fund, the girls adopted a
ten year old Indian boy, Michael Morris. Members
helped pattern Mark Land, who is paralyzed, every
two weeks. Also among their projects was to visit
the Liberty House Nursing Home and to collect
books for the STOP program.
They presented a float-"Can the Truckers"—
in the homecoming parade and a foyer display.
THETA OFFICERS: First Row, Lett to Right: Pam Hancock. Jane Mc-
Kown, Daphne Via. Second Row, Left to Right: Barbara Youngblood,
TRINITY TRI-HI-Y: First Row, Left to Right: Diane Fisher, Kathy Moore, Belinda Stublin, Marcia Raynes, Lmily
Warren, Barbara Brytus. Second Row: Barbara Wells, Barbara Snyder, Susan Woolle, Andrea Benda, Judy Banta.
Third Row: Melinda Harris, Debbie Smith, Suzie Burcham, Perla Neuss, Nancy Harris. Fourth Row: Jeff Jewett, Bet-
ty Harris, Peggy Byers, Laurie Harris, Theresa Toach. Fifth Row: Sally Frierson, Kathy Wright, Becky Jones, Jackie
Sokol, Peggy McCord, Gigi Griffee.
TRINITY FLO A T WINS FIRST PLA CE TITLE
Throughout the school year, Trinity, un-
der the direction of Mrs. McAfee, sponsors
and participates in many activities. Members
not only help in school by doing favors for
teachers, selling I.C.C. candy, and working
for the school bond issue; but, also, they
help at home and in the community. They
made toys to give to children that are burn-
ed, sent food, clothing, and bubble gum to
Viet Nam, and collected for the Heart Fund.
Also, Trinity members sponsored Smile
Week and Spirit Week to arouse school spi-
rit. First place was awarded to Trinity's
float at Homecoming. They also received
Club of the Semester for the first semester.
TRINITY OFFICERS: First Row, Left to Right: Terri Chisholm , Reporter; Ginni
Stanley, Vice President; Elaine Vann, President; Ann Fugua, Secretary; Cindy
Vann, Chaplain. Second Row: Linda Wilkins, Treasurer; Ginger Stewart, Corres-
Trinity's float wins first place in competition.
D.E. CLUB HAS A BUSY YEAR
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB: First Row, Left to Third Row, Left to Right: Ann Rumscy, Lee Hawley, Billy
Right: Ron Wills. Don Miller. Larry Weast. Arnie Carroll, Thomas. Randy Sutton, Wayne Caudill, Bob Mungin, Mike
Jimmy Ward. Charles Wulzer. Robert Miles. Second Row, Ncwbem Cindi Evans, Jeff Venable, Tom Priest, Nancy
Left to Right: Lamar Hulett. Terry Crissell, Debbie Williams, Miller.
Debbie Via, Jay Voss, L. J. Miles, Diane Lucas, Pat Ulrich.
Under the leadership of Terry Crisell, the D. E. Club has completed a
busy year. The Club actively participated in several conventions. The
officers attended the District and State Leadership Conferences, and
the club as a whole attended the City Rally. There was also enthusiastic
participation at the District Contest Convention. At the end of the year
the club held its annual Employer -- Employee Banquet.
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION OFFICERS represent their club at Homecoming. Driver, Jean Wright: front
seat. President, Terry Crisell; back seat, left to right: Chaplain, Mike Whitley; Parliamentarian, Debbie
Williams; Trea,surer, Terri Chisholm; Secretary, Debbie Via.
DRAMA CLUB PRESENTS "1984"
DRAMA CLUB: First Row, left to right: Mrs. Mirian Stuart, Priscilla Bamforth, Bonnie Burbage, Robert Daughtrey.
Second Row, left to right: Mike May, Doug Knacic, Tom Cooper, Gary Moore.
Under the direction of Mrs. Mirian Stuart, the
Drama Club seeks to encourage the students to
participate in the field of Drama. The club spon-
sors the production of several programs through
the year. This year the club sponsored three
one-act plays and presented the play "1984".
The club also participated in the district one-act
Drama Club practices for one-act play.
DRAMA CLUB OFFICERS. Left to right: Pricilla Brad-
ford, Bradley Dunham, Linda Phillips.
Linda Phillips and Mike May rehearse as the director gives a
F.B.L.A. RECEIVES A WARDS
ftIO ON THIS TEST.
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA OFFICERS: First
Row, left to right: Jackie Bullock, Pat Richardson. Second Row,
left to right: Sue Sadler. Third Row: Grace Yodcr, Mary Rodz.
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA: First Row, left to
right: Peggy Byers, Debbie Brenneman, Monica Giordano, Maria Garcia,
Charlie Blalock. Second Row: Jackie Melfa, Sharon Smith, Pattie Tyrell,
Cindy King, Lynn Kelly. Third Row: James Mendoze, Laurie Grum-
back, Pat Kohler.
Future Business Leaders of America, under the direction of Mrs.
Edmondson and Miss Estes, have completed several projects. They
conducted an annual candy sale and presented a float in the home-
coming parade. For a Christmas project, the club carried fruit and
gifts to a convalescent home. The members held a senior tea at the
end of the year and took a field trip. As business is their interest,
they sponsored contests in shorthand, typing and bookkeeping.
The F.B.L.A. Club attended several conventions: regional at Old
Dominion College, State at Richmond, and the national convention
at Washington, D.C. Their hard efforts were rewarded when they
were presented with the Gold Seal Chapter Award in June 1967
at the National Convention.
F.B.L.A. Officers represnet their club at Homecoming.
F.B.L.A. enters float competition at Homecoming.
FHA DEVELOPS NEW PURPOSE FOR SCHOOL
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA: First Row, left
to right: Kay McFvoy, C indce Liskcy, Candy Whittcn. Second
Row, left to right: Peggy Davis, Paula Smith, Rose Cipolla,
Debbie Bailey. Donna Lee. Beverly Wimbrow, Margie Keith,
Pam Prentiss. Third Row, left to right: Mary Welch, Fve
Ahles, Debby Troup. Barbara Moran, Linda Geisaka, Debby
Frank, Donna Box. Joyce Cyrus. Fourth Row, left to right:
Cindy Payne. Laura Alley. Mary Lang. Sherr\ Suajgcr.
Jeanette Daniel, Susan Phillippi. Ijnily l-!ason. Shelia Lcedom.
Fifth Row, left to right: Diane Haas, Susan Beck. Denise
Weaver, Joyce Stephenson, Carol I'rizzel, Pam Burrow , Nancy
Spratt, Chris Duff.
The Future Homemakers of America Club
has developed a new purpose for school in
1967-68. The theme is Leisure Time -- Con-
stuctive Time. The club is organized to help
girls make the best use of their leisure time.
Each month, the club plans meetings and
outside activities to coincide with this theme
and to benefit themselves and others.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS Ol AMERICA OFFICERS: First Row, left to
right: Treasurer, Mary Welch; Secretary. Debb\ Frank; President. Linda
Geisaka; Vice-President. Debby Troup. Second Row, left to right: Secretary.
Joyce Cyrus; Reporter. Chris Duff; Historian. Donna Box; Chaplain. Fve
Ahles; Parliamentarian. Barbara Moran.
F.H.A. Officers circle the field during Homecoming Half-time.
FT A PROVIDES TUTORS FOR STUDENTS
F.T.A.: First Row. left to right: Anne Gillie. Jeanne Ireland, Pat McGee. Diane O'Connell, Joy
Englett. Second Row: Peggy Levitt, Betty Hooper, Roxanne Nunnally. Claudia Divers. Rose-
mar\' Hamilton. Gerri Kraemer. Nannette Howard. Third Row: Michael Laughton. Linda Garris,
Melanie Retzke. Becky Miller. Delores Marino. Sandra Stegg. Shirley Cartwright.
The Future Teachers of America Club, under the direction
of Miss Kathleen Hunter, provides excellent guidance for stu-
dents who plan to enter the teaching profession. One of the
club s most outstanding projects is the tutoring service for
other students in the school. To help the members attain more
knowledge of the teaching profession, they visit several colleges
and also go to other area schools and observe the teaching
practices of a class whose field they hope to endeavor.
F.T.A. OFFICERS: First Row. left to right: Linda Cartwright, Secretary;
Nancy Davis, Treasurer. Second Row: Donna Ireland, President.
F.T.A. displays its float at Homecoming.
G.A.A.'s: First Row: left to right: Eva Benjamin, Susan Cande, Nancy Spence, Maria Claric, Helena Lubimov, Gail
Matthews, Sue Maurice. Second Row: Laurie Grumbeck, Barbie Pfitzer, Nancy Thompson, Karen Hughes, Jackie
Coleman, Kathy Matthew s, Jackie Weber. Third Row: Susan Miles, Pam Hancick, Kathy Draper, Ann Portert'ield,
Sharon Self, Nancy Davis, Leanne Snyder. Fourth Row: Judy Croom, Terri Chisolm, Jackie Sokol, Laurie Harris,
Peggy McCord, Eileen Smith, Linda Sparks, Jo Dee Morris. Fifth Row: Patty Shaffer, Peggy Millegan, Kathy
Williams, Kathy Sjogren, Cindy Gerlach.
The Girls' Athletic Association strives to promote more
participation in athletic activities. All girls who are interested
may join. The Junior-Senior Powder Puff game is sponsored by
the club annually. A Date Night was also sponsored by the
G.A.A. along with a Williamsburg trip for the Hockey Team.
Money was raised by the club to purchase uniforms for the
Hockey Team, also. Good physical fitness is a main objective
for the G.A.A.
G.A.A. Officer Car circles the field during Homecoming.
VARSITY CLUB SPONSORS
VARSITY CLUB: First Row, Left To Right: Pete Carpenter. Bruce Runyan, Lloyd Simon, Ed
Love. Second Row: Bobby Levin, Chuck Herndon, Paul Ziegler, Glen Logan, Ray Strickland.
Third Row:Jjfflm5cera^, Bill Barron, Sketter Whitlow.
Establishing a solid relationship between the athletes and the coaches as well as with other
athletes is the main objective of the Varsity Club. Athletes who enter the Varsity Club must
have lettered in any of the sports in which Princess Anne participates.
The Varsity Club performs many projects throughout the year. They operate the con-
cession stand and shoe check for all school activities in the gym, award letters to Varsity Ath-
letes, provide cars for the Homecoming Court, and sponsors the annual Geek Week and Geek
VARSITY CLUB OFFICERS: Left To Right: President, Wayne CaudiU; Vice-President,
Tom Counter; Secretary, Bob German; Treasurer, Jack Spence; Sgt. at Arms, John
GEEK WEEK AND DANCE
VARSITY CLUB GOATS: First Row, Left To Right: Chris Sakis, Chuck KeUy. Second
Row: Jack Horton, Bobby Gerloff, Robbie McBurncy, Tom Maxwell, Biff Pearson. Third
Row: Arthur Deloresco, BiU Heath, Rick Hendren, Mike Johnson, Anthony West. Fourth
Row: Steve Barlow, Ralph Bamforth, Mike Dunston, Daryl Keane.
Officers of Varsity Club review plans for the
9 f » ?
Wayne Caudill conducts a meeting for the Club
Bob German goes over the minutes of
the last meeting with Wayne Caudill.
Mr. Grady talks with club members
before a meeting.
THE 1967 FOOTBALL TEAM: First Row, Left to Right: R. MiUs. J.
Cox, E. Love, P. Carpenter, T. Maxwell, C. Herdon, R. Hendren, L.
Sisson, C. Sakis, C. Kelly; Second Row: R. Byrd, J. Spence, A. Dolores-
co, J. Walker, R. German, J. Kiefer, K. Hughes, B. Cheatam, S. Smith,
S. Sakis. Third Row: Coach Grady, Coach Habit, J. Beiler, P. Smith, M.
Byrd, M. Johnson, W. Stancil, R. McBurney, B. Felchner, W. Caudill, B.
Heath, L. Horton, Coach Haglan, Coach Moosha; Fourth Row: S. Bar-
low, P. Green, B. Pearson, T. Counter. R. Gerloff, P. Ziegler, B. Run-
yan, B. Harrell, M. Dunstan, C. Maddux, G. Truxillo, W. Godley.
EA STERN DISTRICT CHAMPIONS
EASTERN REGIONAL CHAMPIONS
STA TE CHAMPIONS
Left to Right: Bruce Runyan, Pete Carpenter, Ed Love, Mickey Byrd, Robert Gerloff, Jaci< Spence, Wayne Caudill, Steve Sakis, John Kiefer,
Paul Ziegler, Lloyd Sisson.
p. A. RIPS THROUGH G.B.
Princess Anne took the Great out of Great Bridge.
The Cavaliers ended the visiting Wildcats unbeaten
streak at 27 games, 40—0, before a crowd of 10,000.
Quarterback Bob German passed for four touch-
downs- twice each to ends Tom Counter and Bruce
Runyan— and the rest of the Cavaliers played as
though they thought they were the best in the Eastern
District high school football.
Early in the game while it was still a contest, it
was the Princess Anne offensive line that was super.
The interior line of Bill Felchner, Jimmy Walker, Bob
Gerloff, Mike Johnson, and Bill Heath that opened
gapping holes for fullback John Kiefer and a pair of
small, quick halfbacks, Tom Maxwell and Pete Car-
penter. Kiefer and Carpenter both ran for touch-
Meanwhile, the Cavalier defense held Great Bridge
to 24 yards in the first half. Paul Ziegler, Steve Sakis,
Wayne Caudill, and Ed Love led the defensive charge,
as Lloyd Sisson, Jack Spence, Mickey Byrd, and Car-
penter intercepted a pass apiece. Great Bridge didn't
penetrate the Cavalier 30-yard line until the games
Neither team scored in the first period, but with
less than a minute gone in the second period, German
found Counter wide open in the corner of the end
zone for a 33-yard touchdown. Midway through the
period, a good punt return by Carpenter and a 10-
yard run by Maxwell set the stage for Kiefer's score—
a 13-yard jaunt through one of the gapping holes the
line kept opening. German ran and passed Princess
Anne 59-yards to another score, the payoff on a 6-
yard flip to Runyan, 19 seconds before intermission.
That and two Counter placements made it 20—0 at
In the second half. Carpenter ran 4-yards for a
touchdown and German passed 7-yards to Runyan
and 55-yards to Counter for two more touchdowns
giving the Cavaliers a 40—0 victory. It was one of the
most lopsided form of reversals in recent years.
Bob German gets the ball from center Robert Gerloff .
Gives the ball to Maxwell
who sets the stage for a pass to Counter
which leads to one of the many touchdowns scored against Great
A score and a victory in the air!
ROBERT GERMAN THROWS 4 SCORING PASSES
CA VALIERS STOMP CITY RIVAL
End Tom Counter caught two touchdown passes
as Princess Anne won its second victory of the young
season. Quarterback Bob German threw two touch-
down passes, one covering 4-yards to tiglit end Bruce
Runyan. German's second toss covered lO-yards to
Counter. Counter's other touchdown reception came
from Quarterback Steve Barlow for 1 1 -yards.
Late in the first period the Cavaliers moved 77-
yards in nine plays with German hitting Runyan for the
first score with German adding the conversion. John
Kiefer blocked a First Colonial punt and linebacker
Mickey Byrd recovered it on the Patriots 10-yard
line. On the first play, German threw to Counter in
the end zone. First Colonial came back with a 72-
yard drive and did what Great Bridge could not do,
score on the Cavalier defense. At intermission the
score was 14-6 Princess Anne.
As the third period began Princess Anne marched
80-yards on the ground for the third touchdown, with
Pete Carpenter scoring from the 21. In the fourth
period John Kiefer scored with a 6-yard plunge
through the Patriot's line. The final tally came on a
brilliant second effort by Counter on a 1 1-yard pass
German receives protection as he sets to throw.
Defense closes in on a Patriot.
Maxwell follows blockers for a long gain.
TOM COUNTER CATCHES
TWO TOUCHDOWN PASSES.
Kiefer on defense.
R. Byrd on offense.
German runs for a short gain.
ALERT PRINCESS ANNE SHOCKS GRANBY
A defensively alert Princess Anne team turned a
fumble recovery and a blocked punt into touchdowns
in the final minutes of piay and upended the defend-
ing State Group 1-A champions.
Granby scored first in the game with a 93-yard
touchdown pass that gave the Comets a 6-0 lead late
in the second period. The Cavaliers took the ensuing
kickoff and marched 78-yards for the tying touch-
down. Only a minute was left in the half when Robert
German dove into the end zone from 1-yard out, but
Counter's conversion attempt was blocked. As the
half ended, it was all locked up at 6-6.
The Comets received the second half kickoff and
broke the 6-6 deadlock in three plays with the touch-
down coming on a 47-yard touchdown pass giving the
Comets a 13-6 lead. The last Comet threat was a field
goal attempt at the seven that was blocked, from there
the Cavalier defense took over. Late in the fourth
period, with less than five minutes left in the game,
Wayne CaudilFs jarring tackle on the Granby halfback
caused a fumble. Paul Ziegler, the defensive end, re-
covered on the Granby 18-yard line and John Kiefer
scored from the seven on a great effort with 4:43 left
in the game, as the conversion attempt was wide. The
Comets still led 13-12 and were receiving the Cavalier
kickoff. Four plays later the Comets ran out of downs
and were forced to punt. Ziegler came through with
his second big play of the night, by blocking the punt
with 2:50 remaining in the game as Mickey Byrd re-
covered on the 1-yard line. Kiefer scored his second
touchdown from the 1-yard line giving the Cavalier's
an 18-13 lead with 2:36 remaining. The Granby quar-
terback tried desperately to connect on another long
pass, but the Cavalier safety. Jack Spence, intercepted
and put Princess Anne on the Granby 12-yard line as
the game ended. The last two touchdowns were be-
hind the blocking of tackle Bill Felchner, as defensive
tackle Steve Sakis bottled up the Comet running
CAVALIERS TOPPLE DEFENDING STATE CHAMPIONS.
LAST SECOND PA SS D UMPS TR UCKERS
Bob German tossed a pass to tight end Bruce Run-
yan for the winning touchdown with seven seconds
remaining in the game. It was the fourth straight win
for the Cavaliers as Churchland suffered its first de-
feat of the year.
Churchland scored first on a 7-yard touchdown
pass that sent the Cavaliers to work. German came
back with a 56-yard touchdown pass to halfback Tom
Maxwell and a 6-yard plunge by Maxwell for a 13-7
advantage, but Churchland grabbed the lead at the
half at 14-13.
As the second half started neither team could get a
drive going. Early in the fourth period the fireworks
began as the Cavaliers recovered a fumble and march-
ed 29-yards for the score with John Kiefer diving over
from the 1-yard line. Tom Counter kicked the extra
point giving P.A. a 20-14 lead. Churchland tied the
score on a quarterback keeper, 20-20. Kiefer with the
aid of Bill Felchner blocked the Churchland conver-
BRUCE RUNYAN CRADLES THE WINNING PASS AGAINST
CA VALIER DEFENSE BE A TS NORVIEW
Princess Anne's stout detense smothered two last
minute drives to give tiie state's No. 1 ranked Cavaliers
their 5th straight victory.
The first time the Cavaliers got the ball they
marched 60-yards for the first and only score of the
game. The 10 play touchdown drive featured a 15-
yard screen pass and a 1 7-yard run by halfback Tom
Maxwell. John Klefer belted through the middle to
the eight, then bulled his way off left tackle for the
touchdown. Bob German kicked the extra point with
less than 4 minutes into the first period giving the
Cavaliers a 7-0 lead.
Norview struck back with a 57-yard drive that was
halted at the 1-yard line by a great defensive stand.
With fourth down and 1-foot to go the Norview quar-
terback tried to carry it over. He was nailed by Steve
Sakis and Kiefer. Twice in the fourth period Norview
was turned back at the Princess Anne 19-yard line,
once on a fumble recovery by Sakis and once on
downs. Ed Love, Mickey Byrd, Robert Gerloff, Bill
Felchner, Wayne Caudill joined Sakis and company in
making it difficult for the Pilots. The defensive end
play of Bruce Runyan and Paul Ziegler kept Norview
scrambling on crucial situations. Jack Spence, who
replaced injured Gernian at quarterback, came up
with a big defensive play by breaking up a sure Nor-
The win was Princess Anne's fourth over Norview
in the last 6 years.
Kiefer goes off left tackle for only touchdown.
Ma.wvell follows blockers on screen pass.
Carpenter goes high to
gather in a pass.
German looks for a receiver.
Counter battles Norview defender for pass.
flips to Maxwell and throws a block.
PRINCESS ANNE'S DEFENSE SPEARHEADED BY SAKIS AND KIEFER
p. A. ROMPS NO. I RANKED DEFENSE
The Kellani Knights charged the P.A. goal line the
first time they got their hands on the ball, but ran out
of downs. It was the last threat to the Cavaliers by
Kellam. Robert Gerioff grabbed a loose ball at the
P.A. 39-yard line to set up the Cavaliers first touch-
down in the second period. On third down at the 44-
yard line Bob German dropped back and threw long
to end Tom Counter streaking straight down field.
Counter caught the ball behind the Kellani secondary
at the 30-yard line and ran untouched for the first
score. German added the first of 3 extra points.
The second Cavalier touchdown capped a 57-yard
drive that ended with a 9-yard pass from German to
end Bruce Runyan, as he leaped high in the end zone
for the catch.
Princess Anne began its third touchdown drive
when defensive end Paul Ziegler pounced on a Kellam
fumble, at the P.A. 49-yard line. German moved the
Cavaliers into Kellam territory quickly with a 25-yard
pass to halfback Pete Carpenter. Jack Spence took
over as Quarterback and threw a 9-yard pass to Run-
yan, a 5-yard pass to Carpenter to give Princess Anne
first down on the Kellam 9-yard line. Three plays
later Kiefer scored giving Princess Anne a 21-0 lead.
German made it 24-0 early in the fourth period
with a 24-yard field goal after the Princess Anne
drive had bogged down. German got another shot at
the crossbar minutes later after Gerioff recovered
another fumble, but missed.
Kiefer makes short gain for first down yardage.
Kiefer rips the line behind the blocking of Johnson and Carpenter.
Barlow outruns Kellam Imebacker.
Counter slips behind defense for
German threads the needle as Carpenter catches pass be-
tween two defenders.
Runyan shps after receiving pass.
P.A. BEST IN DISTRICT.
p. A. MASTERS HORNETS
P.A.-27 DEEP CREEK- 19
Fullback John Kiefer scored three touchdowns on runs of 63, 13,
and 4-yards to lead Princess Anne over a stubborn Deep Creek team.
Kiefer carried 16 times for 213-yards, the best single-game perform-
ance by an Eastern Region player this season.
On the first play of the second quarter, Kiefer broke through right
tackle and sprinted 63-yards to the end zone. Robert German added
the first of three extra points that gave the Cavaliers a 7-0 lead.
Deep Creek taking over on a pass interception drove 63 - yards mid-
way through the third period for a score, but the extra point was
Kiefer scored his second touchdown of the night after Mickey Byrd
recovered a fumble at the Hornet's 28-yard line. With 32 seconds re-
maining in the third period Kiefer scored from the 13-yard line. Kiefer
set up his third score by carrying a pitchout 53 yards to the Deep
Creek 12-yard line. Two plays later he plunged through the Deep Creek
line from the 4.
The Hornets scored twice more on the passing of their quarterback,
throwing a 5-yard score to their tight end and a 1-yard dive by their
fullback. P.A.'s final score was set up by a fumbled punt recovered by
Biff Pearson. Pete Carpenter carried over on the next play, giving the
unbeaten Cavaliers their seventh straight victory.
KIEFER HAS BEST INDIVIDUAL GAME IN DISTRICT.
CA VA LIERS TR O UNCE A DM IRA LS
Pete Carpenter ran for three touchdowns and Jack Spence
led a determined pass defense to down the upset minded
The first score climaxed a 60-yard drive as Carpenter dove
through the middle from 20 yards out and Bob German added
the extra point. Cradock came back with a 78-yard touch-
down pass to tie the game at 7-7. In the second period John
Kiefer intercepted a pass at the Cradock 35, that put the
Cavaliers in good field position. Kiefer carried to the two, but
fumbled into the end zone where he and Runyan recovered
for a touchdown. Four plays later the Cavalier defense held
and blocked a punt that Mickey Byrd recovered and scam-
pered 15-yards for the score, giving the Cavaliers a command-
ing 21-7 lead at the half.
As the third period began Princess Anne drove 66-yards
with Carpenter scoring from the 16-yard line breaking tackles
as drove into the end zone. His other score came in the fourth
period capping a 39-yard drive with Carpenter scoring from
the 1-yard line. Spence led the defense by intercepting 2 of 4
P.A.'s big six, Paul Ziegler, Steve Sakis, Wayne Caudill,
Robert Gerloff, Ed Love, Bruce Runyan limited Cradock to
only 6-yards rushing.
CARPENTER STARS FOR P.A
CA VA LIERS SH UT O UT BA YSIDE
Princess Anne the State's No. 1 ranked football team ex-
tended its winning streak to 9 straight with a 19-0 victory over
Bayside. The Cavaliers first two touchdowns were set up on a
blocked punt by Paul Ziegler and a fumble recovery by Ed
Love, and defensive linebacker Mickey Byrd intercepted a de-
flected pass in the end zone for the other touchdown.
Taking advantage. Princess Anne clinched a berth in De-
cember's Eastern Regional playoff. Bayside's first time with
the ball, ran 3 plays, lost yardage 3 times and took too long
trying to get off a punt. Ziegler blocked the kick and recovered
on the Marlin 1. Bob German threw his 11th touchdown pass
of the year to split end Tom Counter.
Ed Love deflected a pitchout at the Bayside 7-yard line. It
took fullback John Kiefer just two smashes at the line to make
it 13-0 at the half.
In the second half, the Marlins stopped Kiefer twice from
the 1-yard line to take over on downs. Bayside attempted a
pass in the end zone that was deflected in the arms of Byrd
giving the Cavaliers the lead 19-0. The alert Cavalier defense
finished the game with 4 interceptions and 3 fumbles recovered
by Ed Love. The Princess Anne defense held Bayside to —1 one
yard rushing. Ziegler, Love, Byrd, and Steve Sakis were out-
standing on defense.
Counter catches bomb.
Carpenter gets pitchout.
German sets and fires .
German pitches to Pearson while being tackled.
ED LOVE RECOVERS 3 FUMBLES.
. a buUet to Counter.
p. A. FINISHES UNBEA TEN
P A. 46
Princess Anne Cavaliers coasted easily to their first perfect
season and a shot at the state championship with a 46-0 romp
over Cox. The Cavaliers now go into the Regional Playoff
December 1, against once beaten Hampton.
Fullback John Kiefer scored two touchdowns, both on
1-yard plunges. Halfback Pete Carpenter also scored twice on
a 24-yard pass play and a 90-yard punt return. Bob German
ran his aerial touchdown total to 13 for the season with pay-
off strikes to Bruce Runyan and Carpenter. Princess Anne
scored every time it gained possession of the football in the
first half to lead 27-0. Carpenter fielded the Cox punt on the
10-yard line and threaded his way 90-yards up the side line
to give the Cavaliers a 34-0 lead. Coach Grady emptied the
bench midway through the third period. The final pair of
touchdowns came from two J.V. halfbacks, Haxter and Hes-
A JV player scores his first varsity touehdown in rout over Cox,
another city rival.
P.A.'s defense closes in on ball carrier.
Kiefer upended at the one yard line.
While being hit. Counter catches pass.
Kiefer sprints ahead of Cox defenders.
P.A.'s FIRST PERFECT SEASON.
PRINCESS ANNE EDGES HAMPTON
PRINCESS ANNE- 16
Two blocked punts by All-Tidewater tackle Bill Felchner and
Bob German's sharp passes carried Princess Anne to a 16-14 vic-
tory over Hampton and the state high school football champion-
ship. The victory was the 17th straight for Princess Anne, the
1 1th in the schools first perfect season.
It started as though it might become a Princess Anne rout.
The Cavaliers lost the toss— for the ninth time in 1 1 games— and
kicked off. Hampton could not move the ball and forced to
punt after 3 plays. Felchner rushed the kicker and got a hand on
the ball, which skittered off to the side. John Kiefer grabbed it on
the first bounce and streaked down the left sideline. Barely two
minutes into the game, the first of German's two placements
made it 7-0. Another kickoff, another punt and the Cavaliers
set off on a drive that carried from their 23 to the Hampton 41.
Then a holding penalty shoved them back and the Crabber's
mighty defense, the "Mean Machine," asserted itself.
Hampton recovered Carpenter's fumbled punt on the Prin-
cess Anne 34. Two plays later, and end-around provided the ty-
ing touchdown with 1:50 left in the half. The Mean Machine
limited Princess Anne's attack to 71 yards total.
SXAXE# ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
FOR ST A TE TITLE
Star In Playoff
In the second half, German's passes were like sand to the
Mean Machine. Princess Anne received the kickoff at their own
31 -yard line. German passed to Bruce Runyan for 9-yards, to
Biff Pearson for 13 yards, and to Tom Counter for 17-yards be-
fore the drive stalled at the Crabbers 35-yard line. German punt-
ed— a beauty that rolled dead on the 3-yard line. Hampton man-
aged— 1 yard in 3 plays and were forced to punt out of their own
end zone. Felchner rammed through again and got more than
his hands on the ball this time. The ball sailed out of the end
zone for a 2 point safety that made it 9-7 with 1 : 54 to go in the
Princess Anne got the ball right back and moved 57-yards in
9 plays to increase its lead. The big plays were passes to Pearson
for 23-yards and 11 -yards to Carpenter. Shortly after the fourth
period began. Princess Anne was in a fourth down situation at
the Crabber 3. German rolled to the right, looked for Pearson,
his primary receiver, and spotted Runyan in the middle. Runyan
fairly collapsed around the ball for the most important of his
five receptions. German's kick gave the Cavaliers a 16-7 lead with
10:30 left in the game.
For the next 9 minutes Hampton's longest gain was 2-yards.
Carpenter intercepted a pass and by the time the Crabbers got
the ball back it was all but over. They scored on a 1 2-yard pass
making the score 16-14 Princess Anne. Hampton tried an onside
kick, but center Robert Gerloff fell on the ball with 30 seconds
left in the first Eastern Regional Playoff, protecting its first
F.A. BRINGS FIRST STA TE
ROBERT GERMAN-THE MOST VALUABLE PLAYER AWARD
JOHN KIEFER-AWARDED THE MOST OUTSTANDING PLAYER IN VA. BEACH.
CHAMPIONSHIP TO VA. B.
Tom Counter end
Bill l ekhner- tackle
Robert German -back
Tom Counter end
Bill I- elcliner tackle
Steve Sakis- tackle
ALL LASTLRN DISTRICT
Bruce Runyan end
Bill Felcliner- tackle
Robert German quarterback
ALL EASTERN REGIONAL
Robert German- back
Bruce Runyan end
John Kiefer linebacker
Bruce Runyan end
Robert German- back
THE 1968 BASKETBALL TEAM: First row, left to right: Jack Spense, Gene Alley, Don Evans, Jerry Miller, Richard Crowther, Mike McCully, Skeeter
Whitlow. Second row: Coach Harold Revis, Bob Gerloff, Bill Barron, Paul Ziegler, Tom Counter, Bob German, Sam Gettle.
p. A. FINISHES WITH 12-10 RECORD
p. A. 79 Cox 45
P. A. 60 Kellam 36
P. A 76 Norview 63
p. A. 66 Maury 87
P. A. 78 F. Colonial 47
P. A. 85 Norview 34
P. A. 51 Granby 43
p. A. 34 Hampton 50
Coach Davis with team captain Steve
THE 1967 BASEBALL TEAM: kneeling, left to right: manager, J.
Johnson; scorekeeper, W. Whitley; Coach, N. Fields: manager, P. Jamer-
son; standing, left to right: R. Strickland; B. Simmons: B. Lewis, B.
Saul; T. Blake; M. Keleher; D. Ward; B. Link; J. Milligan; G.
M. Dunstan; J. Keifer; J. Bratten; E. Morris; S. Whitlow.
EASTERN DISTRICT CHAMPIONS
EASTERN DISTRICT TOURNAMENT
P.A. NIPS COX IN 1 5th, FOR DISTRICT TITLE
HOMERS PROVE DECISIVE BY LEWIS AND KE LEBER
BRATTEN STRIKES OUT NINETEEN
p. A. FIRST TO WIN TWO BASEBALL CROWNS
SPOTLIGHT ON CHAMPIONS
BASEBALL TEAM DEFENDS TITLES
BASEBALL TEAM 1968: Kneeling, left to right: Ray Strickland, Bobby Carpenter, John Kiefer, Mag., Jimmy Johnson. Third Row: Mike Mc-
Saul, Mickey Byrd, Wayne Courtney. Bill Simmons, Bobby Lewis. Second Cully, Robert German, Ken Deaton, Lewis Welsh, John Beeler, Sam
Row: Coach VanBenSchoten, Grag Bishop, Bill Estes, Don Ward, Pete Gettle, Travis Blake, Skeeter Whitlow.
Ray Strickland, Bobby Lewis and John Kiefer, returning lettermen, get some instructions from Coach VanBenSchoten.
CROSS COUNTRY DISTRICT CHAMPIONS
THE 1967 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: First Row, left to right: Tony West, Fred Akers, Robert Dodds. Second Row, left to
right: Glen Logan, Tim Spruill, Scott Deemer, Darryl Keane, Tommy Salch.
Darryl paces the team during prictice.
1967-68 INDOOR TRACK
INDOOR TRACK TEAM: First Row, left to right: C. Shoemaker, C.
Samples, T. West, S. Cenderelli, F. Akers, M. Smith, P. Lanteigne. Second
Row: A. Van Sykes, E. Rucka, A. Want, L. Schriever, D. Haxter, R. Haxter,
J. Hester, S. Snyder, R. McCollough, J. Mattson. Third Row: R. Jones, G.
Logan, D. Knapp, P. Green, B. Harrell, F. Tliomas, G. Oxx, D. Keane, B.
Evans, M. Wilhams, Coach, Dennis Haglan.
PRINCESS ANNE CAPTURES VA.
Co-Captains Wilkins and Delacruz receive team awaid.
THE 1967 TRACK TEAM: KneeUng, Left to Right: R. Haxter, F. Delacruz, M. Jones,
S. Wilkins. G. Logan, T. West. Standing, Left to Right: C. Shea, D. Keane, B. Felchner, R.
Tony West begins the mile for P.A.
Delacruz takes first place in the 220.
THE 1968 GOLF TEAM: Left to Right: Coach Pete Sachon, Rick
Hendren, Joiin Hugiies, Richard Crowther, Paul Ziegler, Bill Draper.
Mr. Sachon explains some fine points about golf to his team.
GYMNASTICS 1968: First row, Left to Right: D. Little, K. Gainor, P.
McClenny, D. Fisk, P. Mosher. Second Row: C. Howell, M. White, D.
Baer, A. Sutton, D. Canaday, L. Hartman, G. Collins.
P.A. BEGINS VARSITY HOCKEY
Co-Captains: Judy Hendren and Marcia Raynes. Judy and Marcia with sponsors Mrs. French and Miss
First Row. Left to Right: J. Keller, D. Maxwell, D. Allen, F. Marshall,
C. Evans, J. Daglow, L. McNeil, P. Carr. Second Row: J. Clancy, F.
^ggvej^ J. Oxx, J. Mazullo, M. Newbern, G. Olsen, J. Ahlas, J. Nance,
R. Roenoker. Third Row: J. Matson, R. Jones, F. Hester, B. Paulson,
D. Haxter, P. Hurd, K. Ahlas, D. Shular, R. WaUs. Fourth Row:
Coach VanBeschoten, Mgr., M. Bagley, J. Creig, B. Patterson, E.
Deal, J. Perkins, W. Wright, R. Haines, Mgr.. J. Williaip^s-
JUNIOR CA VALIERS FINISH SEASON
THE 1968 JUNIOR CAVALIERS: first row, left to right: Ray Ashe, Eddie Diehl, Paul Davis, Jay Williams, Gary Treakle, Mike Fields, Robert Pat-
terson, second row: Ricky Michaelson, Gary Downs, Jerry Alley, Rudy Tucker, Don Maskall, Ronnie Walls, Coach Phil Williams.
TRI-CAPTAINS: Rudy Tucker, Don Maskall, Paul
Davis and Coach Williams. Coach Williams gives hurried instructions to the five starters
during a timeout.
WITH U-5 RECORD
BOYS' AND GIRLS' ST A TE
BOYS' AND GIRLS' STATE: kneeling, left to right: Guy Taylor, Elwood Gray; second row: Linwood Perry, Nancy
Harris, Martha Chevalier, Andrea Benda, Barbara Byrtus; last row: Bob German, Jesse Woods.
Each summer the Junior Class sends representatives to Boys' and Girls' State, each a week-long conven-
tion of outstanding high school senior students from the state. This activity is sponsored by the American
Legion of the state of Virginia. Judged on the basis of citizenship, leadership and scholarship, the students
are recommended by the teachers from which the fellow students vote to decide upon five girls and five
boys to represent Princess Anne.
Outstanding seniors from all parts of the state assemble to participate in the mock government of
various imaginary cities. This was accomplished by electing each of the students at Boys' and Girls' State to
a position in his city. Boys flocked to William and Mary for the event while Girls' State was held at Rad-
ford College. The experience gained at Boys' and Girls' State is an invaluable asset to these students as they
prepare to become the citizens of tomorrow and face its new challenges.
HI-Q TEAM 1968
HI-Q TEAM 1968: left to right: Lem Marshall, Tom Cooper, Bill Heath, Terry Brenneman, Diane O'Rourke,
Princess Anne was honored this year as being chosen to participate in Hi-Q, the high school quiz show
based on College Bowl. Terry Brenneman, Tom Cooper, Jeff Jewett (captain) and Lem Marshall were the
team members, with Diane O'Rourke and Bill Heath as alternates. Under the excellent coaching of Mr. E. E.
Cox and Miss McCullum, the team was thrice victorious; thus they earned the chance to compete in the
championship play-off in early June.
January 14, P. A.'s Hi-Q team stomped Hampton 335 to 60 and overtook Wilson and Norfolk Catholic
in the next two matches with scores of 325 to 90 and 285 to 65, respectively.
JUNIORS OVERTHROW SENIORS
All year long there is a constant struggle between
the Juniors and the Seniors in many fields of en-
deavor, and the Powder Puff game is certainly to their
prestige. However, after two years of victory enjoyed
by the Seniors, their record was upset by the Juniors
in a final score of 14—7. The Junior victory had been
foreshadowed by their winning of the scrimmage
In order to make this event possible, the Junior
girls under the direction of Mr. Pursell and the Sen-
iors under the direction of Mr. Brown put in many
long, hard hours of practice. The Powder Puff game
is sponsored by the G.A.A.
Alpha- Y-Teens started a new trend last year in se-
lecting a Powder Puff King. The king is selected by
penny votes the preceding week and crowned at half
time. This year's Powder Puff King was Bruce
Coach Pursell gives instructions to one of his Junior girls.
IN POWDER PUFF GAME
The King, Bruce Runyan receives his kiss from Vivian McGanty and then his crown.
The Class of 1968 produces two outstanding seniors, Jeff Jewett and
Lem Marshall, as valedictorian and salutatorian. As well as maintaining
a high scholastic average, these two participate in many extracurricular
Jeff, valedictorian, is president of the Chess Club and Electronics
Club and vice-president of the National Honor Society. Also he is an ac-
tive member of Key Club, reporter, photographer for the PAGE Staff
and artist for the FOLIO Staff. However, there is more. Jeff serves as a
S.C.A. representative, artist for S.C.A. publicity committee and I.C.C.
representative. National Merit Scholarship Finalist and National Honor
Society Scholarship Semi-finalist are among his honors. His interests are
art and parties.
Lem, salutatorian, also keeps pace with a busy schedule. He is presi-
dent of Jr. Civitans and the Band Council and vice-president of the
Chess Club. Lem is also the student band conductor. Last but not
least, he is a member of the S.C.A. Executive Committee and Foreign
Exchange Committee and the tennis team. Not lacking in honors, Lem
received a letter of commendation on National Merit Exam and was
runner-up for State of Virginia in National Council of Teachers of En-
glish exams. He is a seven time member of the P. A. Scholastic Team
and F.A.'s representative on the all Tidewater Team. Lem is also a fina-
list in the DuPont Scholarship competition. He was elected to go to
Boy's State, and he also went to Brazil as one of P.A.'s foreign ex-
Maiy Brinkley Bonnie Burbage Barbara Byrtus Linda Cartwiight Martha Chevalier
Elizabeth Fuqua Maria Garcia
Bonnie Montgomery Diane O'Rourke Michael Parker
Barbara Schumert James Smith
Catherine Combs Thomas Cooper Mary Dalton Gaetana DiBerto Thai Do Lien Stephen td wards Patricia I enno
Elwood Gray Donna Hampton Nancy Harris Marilyn Horstman Donna Ireland
John Kiefer Linda MacAnanny Mary MacLeod Julia Maskall Georgene Mattson Gary Meredith Susan Miller
Linda Phillips Mary Polansky Marcia Raynes
Sondra Steeg Billy Stephenson Marilyn Thompson Cynthia V'iau
Susan White Robert Wooldridge Kathryn Wright
NOT PICTURED: Dale Lee
SCHOLASTIC TEAMS 1967-68
FIRST SEMESTER SCHOLASTIC TEAM: seated, left to right:
Parsons, Jeff Jevvett, Jerry MiUer, Robert Patterson.
Each semester the faculty selects eight students,
two from class, as a member of the Princess Anne
High School Scholastic Achievement Team. Major
considerations when choosing team members include
the grades a student makes, the courses he is taking,
and his character.
In addition to selecting a school team, the faculty
Michelle Clifton, Lem Marshall, Cheryl Rudd. standing: Donald
names one of the senior members to the AU- Tidewat-
er Scholastic Achievement Team. This senior com-
petes with other outstanding Scholastic Team mem-
bers for a scholarship of two thousand dollars, which
is presented by the LEDGER STAR, the sponsor of
the scholastic team program.
SECOND SEMESTER SCHOLASTIC TEAM: left to right: Michelle Clifton, Lori Hurdis, Jerry Miller, Jeff Jewett, Lem Mar-
shall, Douglas Pilley, Don Parsons.
HONOR COURT BUILDS CHARACTER AND PROMOTES
HONOR COURT: seated, left to right: Barbie Byrtus, Rosi Cadorette, Marcia Raynes, Patty Rudd,
Donna Mohn. standing: Chris Trapp, Mike Oberholtzer, Joel Miller, David Parsons.
Building strong moral character is the purpose of the Honor
Court. The Court accomplished this by promoting honesty at
Princess Anne. Under the direction of Mrs. Phillips and Mrs.
MacLean, the Court tries cases which are brought before it.
They recommend punishment, but the Assistant Principal makes
the final decision. It is not a club that meets to ostracize stu-
dents; the judges do not roam the halls expecting to catch stu-
dents violating regulations. The Honor Court is only interested
in producing better citizens for the world.
It is the responsibiUty of every student to uphold outstand-
ing reputation and Honor Code:
I pledge on my honor.
To conduct myself to uphold the honor of my school
To report myself for cheating
To report myself for stealing
To report myself for damaging or destroying public or pri-
To report myself for violating school rules and regulations,
To report others who do not uphold this pledge.
NA VAL JUNIOR RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING
CAPTAIN CATON: Head of the NJROTC.
Drill, drill and more drill.
The Naval Junior Reserve Officers' Training Corps
was established this year at Princess Anne by the Secre-
tary of the Navy. This school is one of fifteen in the
nation to have this program and the second in the state
of Virginia. The program was enacted by congress to
present to a select group of young men the opportun-
ity to embark on an interesting and rewarding experi-
ence as Naval Cadets.
It emphasizes physical fitness, orderly appearance,
respectful conduct and individual responsibility in ad-
dition to classroom material. This program's goal is to
develop informed young men with a strong sense of
self-reliance, personal knowledge of the responsibilities
of citizenship and appreciation of the Navy's national
The three course covers the rudimentary back-
ground sciences used in the daily pursuit of naval oper-
ations such as oceanography, meteorology, navigation,
electronics, astronomy and other associated practical
subjects. The cadets also drill, fire weapons on the
range, obtain an understanding of safety precautions
in handling small arms and a general knowledge of
weapomy. They also have the opportunity to view na-
val demonstrations in fire fighting, amphibious tactics,
and assaults. They conduct and become aware of tradi-
The development of leadership and the importance
of teamwork are stressed, while high standards of per-
sonal conduct and self-reliance are expected from the
cadets who are enrolled in the program.
NJROTC will provide valuable preparation for stu-
dents interested in the Naval Academy. The certificate
of completion awarded for successful completion of
three years entitles one year of college level ROTC to
be waived. The man who volunteers for active duty af-
ter high school may recieve waivers from basic techni-
cal training and be assigned early to advanced training.
Joining NJROTC does not obligate the student to the
mihtary for later service.
Captain Caton giving a lecture on Naval
Weapons are also a part
FIRST PLATOON NJROTC: first row, left to right: D. Hewitt, R. Ker- MiUer, R. Farnham, R. Conken, D. Case. FIRST PLATOON COMMAND-
scy, G. BaiJcy, J. Smith, R. Liskovee. second row, left to right: R. Mills, ER, Don Sims. OPERATION OFFICER, Joseph Eharmen.
J. Eharmen, A. Arncsen, G. Alhcs, S. Gibbs. third row, left to right: J.
THIRD PLATOON NJROTC: kneeling, left to right: A. Wcast, M. Garrett, S. Hawlcy, 1'. Carr, S. Wliitc, S. Whit-
Doloresco, B. Hathaway, first row standing, left to right: low, P. Finch, M. Mdntyre. CORP COMMANDER: Art
J. CaUan, B. Scanlon, W. Bailey, B. Kaplan, M. Ennis. Doloresco. THIRD PLATOON COMMANDER, BiU Hath-
third row standing, left to right: S. Brown, G. Olsen, L. away.
FOURTH PLATOON NJROTC: first row, left to right: Mott, D. Schmidt, J. Curling, H. Liverman, S. White, R.
D. Ward, B. Freeman, M. Schimmel, D. Benjamin, E. Michaelsen, D. Midgette, C. Trapp, F. Wallace, D. KelJy,
Blackmerc, D. Samples, second row: J. Hansley. C. Cham- M. Combs. EXECUTIVE OFFICER: Don Ward. COM-
paign, B. Gaskins, B. Uhl, M. Dunn, third row: W. Dc- MUNICATIONS OFFICER: David Samples.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSOR: left to right: Sponsor, Mrs. Mary Barnes; President, John Kiefer* Treasurer,
Donna Ireland; Secretary, Martha Chevalier, Vice-President, Tom Counter.
As a student reaches the pinnacle of his high school career,
his senior year, he looks behind and ahead with mixed emo-
tions. However, there is nothing quite like the status of a sen-
ior. It is a position of utmost assurance one moment, and nag-
ging worries about the future the next. Seniors are constantly
in a swarm of activities. No one will ever forget the excruciat-
ing efforts to finish the dread term papers, or the relief that
accompanied their completion. There are the vivid memories
of athletic events and the haunting nightmares of chocolate
candy bars that will forever be a part of Princess Anne's alum-
ni. The profits from the candy sale event for the prom, scholar-
ships for deserving seniors and to provide its alma mater with a
As the year drew to a close. Seniors were in a frenzy to
complete last minute preparations. With the passing of the
Prom went some of the anxiety that had accompanied once
unsolved problems. Members of the Class of 1968 will always
cherish the reverent simplicity of the Baccalaureate service and
the solemn grandeur of commencement. These exercises mark-
ed the end of a high school career filled with fun, work, and
memories memones of the GREAT CLASS of '68.
CLASS OF '68
CLASS OF '68
Priscilla Bradford Martha Bradshaw Deborah Brenneman Terry Brenneman Mike Brewer
Scottie Brown Linda Bryant Larry Bullock Elizabeth Bungard Bonnie Burbage
Suzie Burcham Betty Bush George Byers Peggy Byers Barbara Byrtus
CLASS OF '68
Barbara Byrd James Caldwell Kathy Campbell
Nancy Garden Marie Cadorette Barbara Carlin
Mark Carper Bruce Carpenter
Patrick Carr Patricia Carter Rebecca Carter Linda Cartwright
Wayne Caudill Warren Cavey Michael Cespedes Joe Chapman John L. Chapman
CLA SS OF '68
Barry Cheatham Martha Chevalier Terri Chishoim Trudy Chowns Kathryn Chuilli
Janice Clifton Beverly Cobb Catherine Combs Sherry Conley Nanct Cooper ♦
Tom Cooper TUson Copeland Leslie Copeland Walter Corliss David Couch
Thomas Counter Cheryl Cowell Robert Cox Mary Craver Wendy Cronin
CLASS OF '68
CLASS OF '68
CLA SS OF '68
Ann Fuqua Kay Gable Maria Garcia Larry Garret Linda Garrity
David George Cindy Gerlock Robert German Steve GibsoMft Diane Goddin
Kathy Golden Grouse Gray Paul Green Sally Greningr Nancy Grimes
Hiram Guerra Jeanne Hackney Ralph Haddock Donna Hampton Pam Hancock
CLA SS OF '68
Sandi Harrness Janet Harnagel Dann Harris Deborah Harris ^fiusty Harris
Bill Hathaway Janies Hatstat Ronald Haxter Patricia Haywood Bill Heath
Helen Henderson Rick Hendren Judy Hendron Chuck Herndon John Hicks
CLASS OF '68
Frank Hightower Linda Hill Terry Hill Gayle Hitchcock Terry Hogan
Ken Halloman MarUyn Horstman Linda Howard Brenda Howett Wynette Hudgins
Dianne Hunter Ellen Hunter Suzanne Hunter Lelia Ingle Martin Ingram
Mark Ingram Donna Ireland Garland Isdell Robert James David Jensen
CLASS OF '68
Arlene Jones Gary Jones Winston Jones Earl Jordan Bill Jordan
Ronald Kappers Darryl Keane Arlene Kelley Linda Kelley Koleen Kelly
Lynne Kelly Michael Kelly Kathleen Kennedy Diane Kennedy Lynne Kerslake
CLASS OF '68
Don Kigeri Sandra Kiser Patricia Kohler
John Kona Stephen Kona Debbie Kowalske Gerri Kraemer James Krone
Barb Kubiszewski Don Lane Mike Lavee Mary Lawrence Connie Leary
Diana Lentz Robert Lewis Shelly Loofbourrow Linda Lopez Ed Love
CLASS OF '68
Diane Lucas Lydia Luna Linda MacAnanny Mallye MacLeod Dennis Magyorosi
Billy Maurice Thomas Maxwell Michael May Jim McAuslan Brenda McCormick
CLASS OF '68
Donna McCullough Pat McGee Richard McGinnis Jeff McKain Jane McKown
Steve McMichael Linda McManus Rita McNuity Kevin Meek Helen Menge
Gary Meredith Sandra Merritt Priscilla Midgette William Miles Susan MUes
Conan Miller Don Miller Jacqueline Miller Marian Miller Nancy MUler
CLASS OF '68
Peggy Pasch all Maureen Patterson Earl Perry* Linwood Perry William Perry
Susan Perry Eileen Persinger Mike Phelps Linda Phillip* Leslie Pickering
CLASS OF '68
Frank Schuler Barbara Schubert Ann Schwemley Evonne Scott Bernard Seagle
Jimmy Seegers Guy Shaw Linda Sherman Freddy Simpson Lloyd Slade
Janet Smiley Barbara Smith Carolyn Smith Jim Smith Rose Ann Smith
Sharon Smith Linda Sokoi Jack Spence Bob Spencer Garland Speight
tVilliam Stancih^ Bette Stancil Ginni Stanley Rita Steadman Sandra Steeg
Earl Stephenson Billy Stephenson Jackie Stephens Edward Stilwell Dale Stocks
CLASS OF '68
Bonnie Stone Michael Stoneham Merry Strawser Ray Strickland
Randy Sutton Carol Swanner
Kurt Teller Elizabeth Templeton Charles Thorp
CLA SS OF '68
Glenn Thomas Linda Thomas Richard Thomas Bill Thomas Marilyn Thompsdit
Larry Thurston Steve Tignor Marsha Trauthwein Carl Turiey Sherry Turley
Patricia Ulrich PamUa Uhl Elaine Vann Leslie Verner Pat Vesci
Debbie Via Cindy Viau Marsha Wade James Walker James F. Walker
CLASS OF '68
CLASS OF '68
Fay Wilson Judith Witzl Janet Wood Linda Woods Jesse Woods
Robert Woolridge Harold Wright Kathy Wright Norma Wright Bobby Wright
Billy Yarbrough Judith Yates Grace Yoder Jerry Young
Barbara Youngblood Ann Zirpoli Jan Zimmerman Katherine Zimmer Paul Zieitlg^
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSOR: left to right: Treasurer, Joe McDaniels; President, Linda Wilkims; Sponsor, Mrs. Doro-
thy Jones; Vice-President, Buddy McGinfV; Secretary, Helen Spence.
With sighs of relief, Juniors have mounted another step in their
chmb to maturity and look forward with eager anticipation. They stand
a little straighter and walk with the self-assurance that the past two
years of hard work have given them.
Junior year is filled with many frustrations and lots of planning.
There is the excitement of ordering rings climaxed by the ring dance —
as much a part of the junior year as the prom is of the Senior Year. The
theme selected for their ring dance was Hawaiian. Of course, for the
next couple of weeks everyone knew who were Juniors. But after all.
The Senior Ring is a great status symbol.
The Junior Class also sponsored a Junior night at the basketball game
with Granby to bring recognition to the Class of 1969. Their close ob«-
servance of surrounding activities, their acceptance of responsibility
and the maturity they have attained is necessary to make their senior
year their best year at Princess Anne.
Lenna Jo Bartley
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^IHHH^^HIH^^^H HHHBHHIHHH^I IHHHH^IHHHHI "SH '^'IW '*1HH^^H
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Chris De La Cruz
Betty Evans •
Chuck Maddux <
Larry Mahaffey^ ■
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Jo Dee Morris
Bart Pierce ♦
Sheila Van Canagan
Charles Van Dusen
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSOR: Left to Right: President, Barbara Snyder; Vice-Pre:
dent, Cindy Snyder; Sponsor, Mr. Ken Cauthen; Secretary, Julie Lindsay; Treasurer, Donna Sturtevant.
A culmination of students from many area schools, the
class of 1970 has been combined with lots of students from
diversified backgrounds who can pool their interests and come
up with some fresh, new ideas. Having somewhat overcome
their lack of security and confidence in their freshman year,
the sophomores establish themselves a little more firmly as
The annual Sophomore Dance remained the most impor-
tant event of the sophomore year. The dance was held in the
spring and was the result of long hours of work, frustration,
and more work in an attempt to make it a dance unlike any
other at Princess Anne.
Two years of hardwork and study lie ahead of the members
of the class of 1970 and what they make of this year and the
next will determine the success of their graduating class.
Gaily n Agar
Jo Anna Commander
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V 4.- * 4—
James Craig -
Cathy Anne Ganoe
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^ ^ ^^"^
DaYjd Kingsb ury
H. C. Liverman
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Ruth Anne Slazbeig
Carol Star key
Paul Van Auken
FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS AND SPONSOR: Left to right: Vice-President, Maria ClarR; Secretary, William Georg* Spon-
sor, Mrs. Logan; President, Pete Cavep; Treasurer, Cathy Menitt.
Finally they were here at Princess Anne High School; part of their
dream had come true. However, there was the prevalent problem of
adjusting to the complexity and confusion of Princess Anne. There
were the huge special assemblies and smooth workings of the student
government, the mob scenes in the halls as students progress from one
class to the next, the pencil-chewing tension of three long days of
exams, and the contagious enthusiasm of the pep rallies and games.
A combination of these events made the new freshmen realize that
Princess Anne was their high school and they were a vital part of its
As it was their first year in a large and bustling high school, the
freshmen did not involve themselves in many extra-curricular activ-
ities in order to allow enough time for studying and the adjustment
to high school. However, they did sponsor a dance to bring the
members of the class of 1971 together as a class.
Vicki Carter •
James De Fir
Steve Gam bill
Jo Ann Horton
C— lAuii HoweU*
Ralph She rill
EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS AND SPONSOR: Left to Right: Secretary, Anne Pillow; Vice-President, Richard Basquier; Sponsor,
Mrs. Doyle; President, Chuck Brugh; Treasurer, Lisa Nobles.
Not quite high-schoolers and finding themselves in the
midst of a bustling high school put the eighth graders at a
disadvantage at the very start. However, not willing to accept
the role as the underdog, the members of the Class of 1972
went right to work to win themselves recognition. And that
is just what they did. Under the competent guidance of Mrs.
Doyle, 8th grade sponsor, they conducted a project to provide
unfortunate families with Thanksgiving baskets for the Thanks-
giving holidays. They conducted such a fine drive that the
school received a letter commending their efforts. If the
members of the Class of 1972 remain steadfast in their
endeavors, they will prove to be an outstanding class at
Marty Appeison <
itenny Ahles •
landa Bennett •
iU>nnie Bj own
Shauna Cohen •
Audrey Gross •
Jo Anne Kaleel
^(II^nI: ~ Sheila Leedom
^ ^ ^St^ ^"Pl ^^'m Woddy MUes
Jo Anne O'Rouik^
Llewellyn J albert
^ ' ^ Brian Lockie
^ ' i WiUiam Luton
1 ' SIP\ *■ ' " ^'^^ Moon
\t'~ * Debbie Moote
Don Thorn a?
PERLA NEUSS AND HIRAM GUERRA ARE
The S.C.A. gave a party as a combination of New Years Eve and a welcome to our foreign
exchange students. Here we see Barbie Byrtus, Becky Parsons and Andrea Benda giving Mr.
Cox, Sponsor of the S.C.A., some presents.
Peria Neuss from Brazil and Hiram<
at the party.
P.A.'s FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENTS
Guena fiom Panama enjoy dancing
students to South America. Katiiy
foreign exchange students to South
PAGEANT IN PICTURES
>rC*\ iacu]*^fand the :
^erage Staff wishes to express its sincere appreciation to the administration,
>^^*^^^yi*^fand the student body for their help and co-operation in helping to make thisyear-
ecial Acknowledgements To:^_Xy^^
^al/taj^ow, fiaipoom AdvfcdJ-
Qkly \ V ^Mr. William Mcintosh, Mcintosh
to the graduating class
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Great Bridge Shopping Center
JANAF HOUSE OF BEAUTY
"Where Hair Styles Originate"
109 Janaf Shopping Center
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Princess Anne Plaza
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993 Laskin Road
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C. F. Marks
JOIN IN SENDING THEIR
THE CRAFTSMEN WHO MADE YOUR
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31 10 West Marshall Street
Richmond 30, Virginia
Congratulations and Best Wishes
TO A GREAT CLASS IN A FINE SCHOOL
CLASS RINGS AND PINS • CLUB INSIGNIA • MEDALS • TROPHIES • PLAQUES • DIPLOMAS • COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS
a better life
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To c^r^ecxl oczVc-^
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Sv^cxtM: hid. T-^
rTxe.o.viH +o<^ each o^V^, 'vnnQrifcr ' "Ofrn/i^^ Qp^
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